Well, she did ask for name, age, birthdate and place. And that was
it. The machine did the rest.
Hey, how much do honest to God Scientology e-meters go for on ebay?
They have about $20 worth of parts in them, but the Scientologists
sell them to their own members for a few grand.
--- In email@example.com, VGammill <vgammill@...> wrote:
> A local physician (internal medicine) who specializes in drugless
> therapies, wanted my opinion of her very expensive SCIO device. I
> was hooked up to the electrodes and asked innumerable questions.
> seemed like a cheap mind reading act. It would pick up a GSR on
> anything that I might consciously or unconsciously have on my
> mind. She might have saved money by getting an E-meter on EBay.
> didn't even need to do that if she learned to perceive ideomotor
> responses. Her own unconscious "tells" let me know what she was
> hoping I would say: that she didn't waste her money.
> The technician she employed claimed that he could use the machine
> diagnose health problems with horses just by hooking up the horses'
> owners or trainers. They are always very impressed as it seems to
> confirm their own thinking, fears, and concerns.
> I think the owners of these machines share the same fantasies as
> their patients/clients, yet there is still a component of willful
> ignorance. Why else would both practitioner and client avoid any
> determination of an immediately verifiable fact. That is why
> testing, pendulums, SCIO devices, &c., are never used to replace
> blood chemistry, clotting times, or tumor markers.
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