Walking through the forest I heard what sounded like, crickets. I thought, this is strange, it is awfully early for the crickets to be sounding. I walked nearer to where the sound was coming from. As I came closer, they suddenly stopped. I thought, this isn’t crickets at all! It was some form of electronic pulse. I looked up and saw no wires.
I walked back to the dam, and lake, and I saw fencing around an area with coiled wire at the top, however there was no electronic wires to be seen going into the forest. I am wondering what this sound and pulse were, and if they have anything to do with the forest health.
The wonderful thing of walking in nature alone is that there are no other sounds … no conversation, no other foot steps … only the sounds belonging to the forest, or whatever part of nature is being visited at the time. Being quiet, much is heard that would otherwise be missed.
I passed 4 people three different times along the trails. Each time I saw them, they were deep in conversation. I imagine they were so focused on their talk, it was difficult to take in the surroundings.
I sit here this early morning and hear crickets … they stop. It is 7am. Strange. Being in the inner city, it is rare to hear the small night time creatures, and it is not night.
Use caution before using “grounding mats”. Please consider the above link.
“The hearing of microwave pulses is a unique exception to the airborne or bone-conducted sound energy normally encountered in human auditory perception. The hearing apparatus commonly responds to airborne or bone-conducted acoustic or sound pressure waves in the audible frequency range. But the hearing of microwave pulses involves electromagnetic waves whose frequency ranges from hundreds of MHz to tens of GHz. Since electromagnetic waves (e.g., light) are seen but not heard, the report of auditory perception of microwave pulses was at once astonishing and intriguing. Moreover, it stood in sharp contrast to the responses associated with continuous-wave microwave radiation. Experimental and theoretical studies have shown that the microwave auditory phenomenon does not arise from an interaction of microwave pulses directly with the auditory nerves or neurons along the auditory neurophysiological pathways of the central nervous system. Instead, the microwave pulse, upon absorption by soft tissues in the head, launches a thermoelastic wave of acoustic pressure that travels by bone conduction to the inner ear. There, it activates the cochlear receptors via the same process involved for normal hearing. Aside from tissue heating, microwave auditory effect is the most widely accepted biological effect of microwave radiation with a known mechanism of interaction: the thermoelastic theory. The phenomenon, mechanism, power requirement, pressure amplitude, and auditory thresholds of microwave hearing are discussed in this paper. A specific emphasis is placed on human exposures to wireless communication fields and magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) coils.”