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  • Can someone with hearing impairment benefit from the audio technology?
    Some physicians and individuals with impaired hearing have reported that the frequencies are effectively carried to the brain by the bones in the ear canal.
  • Do certain foods or smoking aid or inhibit out-of-body experiences?
    There is no direct correlation either way, based solely upon those laboratory subjects and program participants active with the Monroe Institute. We are not aware of any reliable in-depth studies on the matter.
  • Is it easier to go to a place or person while out-of-body?
    Usually it is easier to go to a person, especially to someone who is close to you emotionally. Often the out-of-body practitioner soon loses interest in the "local" environment and is attracted elsewhere, as our travel potential is limitless.
  • Is the out-of-body experience similar to the near-death experience?
    Subjectively, having expereinced both, there are a few similarities but also a number of distinct differences. If you make allowances for the cultural connotation of near-death the experince is very personal to individual and often resonates to a certain deree with their belief system. Out-of-body does not always trigger those same responces.
  • Does alcohol help to bring on an out-of-body experience?
    Alcohol is a depressant and tends to inhibit conscious out-of-body experiences — it certainly inhibits the memory of having one.
  • Can anyone go out of body?
    After specific psychological and philosophical preparation, we believe that anyone can indeed consciously move into the out-of-body state. All it takes is the desire to do it and practice. Studies show that 25% of our adult population remembers having at least one spontaneous out-of-body experience.
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