Sunday, 14 February 2021 14:03

9-month precognitive statistics

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Psioneirology has been up and running already for 9 months and I have decided that it is time to perform a statistical evaluation of my precognitive experience.

During the period from 21/04/20 and 28/01/21 or 282 days, I have recorded 360 dreams in my dream diary (1.3 per night), of which I have copied only 92 in the database (i.e. about 1/4th of all). 54 % of them, i.e. 50 dreams turned out to be precognitive ones, which is equivalent to one precognitive dream every 5 days. 20 of these 50 dreams were recorded before the outcome (marked with DR→O ❤ in the database, DR standing for dream record, and O for outcome), while the other 30 were recorded after it (marked with O→DR).

There are two main reasons for this: some of the dreams were not identified as precognitive ones before the outcome; others were identified as precognitive ones, but were not recorded on time (before the outcome), partly because some dreams came true the same day after the dream. The following graph shows the number of dreams that came true after 0, 1 , 2 and so on up to 13 days. As can be seen, the most frequent span between dream and outcome is 0 days, followed by one day. After that, the probability of having an outcome seems to drop significantly, although quite a few (10) dreams have come true even after 3-6 months (comprised within the bar of >13 days).

   

Although these numbers might look extraordinary to many people, they are not. Bruce Siegel states in his book Dreaming the Future that one out of every four of his dreams come true. Moreover, he states that on average about 40 % of them do so within an hour of his waking up! Other books like An Experiment with Time by British aeronautical engineer John William Dunne and The Oneironauts by NASA astronomer Paul Kalas (see book reviews here) also suggest a very significant frequency of dream precognition. In fact, Kalas reported an average of 37 deja vu experiences throughout a period of 8 years with a peak of 56 such experiences in one particular year. That last number is equivalent to 1 precognitive dream every 6.5 days, a result very similar to mine. Clearly, having at least one precognitive dream per week is something normal if one pays attention and keeps a dream diary.

As to the topics of my dreams from these 9 months, there has been quite a lot of variety, covering coronavirus issues, natural disasters, fire, accidents, injuries, technology, art, and even TV cartoons. This is good news for the people that dread precognitive experiences believing they are all about death and disasters. 

 

 

Read 328 times Last modified on Monday, 15 February 2021 11:26
Steve Randolf

I am very interested in precognitive dreams!

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