We tested if "entanglement" could be demonstrated between two non-sibling brains with only a history of spatial proximity if one brain was exposed to a consciousness-structured, continuously accelerating, circumcerebral magnetic field to access this connection. Four pairs of strangers met and remained within one meter of each other for one hour, twice per week, for four weeks. After this period the brain of the stimulus person of the pair, who was seated in a closed chamber, was exposed successively to six (5 min each) different complex circumcerebral magnetic fields that were rotated counterclockwise. Quantitative monopolar electroencephalographic measurements over the frontal, temporal, parietal, and occipital lobes were collected by computer for the response person of the pair who was seated in another room. The predicted increase in electroencephalographic power within the 5.0 Hz to 5.9 Hz band over the temporal lobes (but none of the other lobes), similar to that observed previously for siblings, was noted for the response persons when the stimulus persons received frequency modulated, circumcerebral magnetic fields at 20 msec rates of change per solenoid. The response persons also reported unusually intense "sensed presences", anger, and sexual arousal during these periods.
entanglement; magnetic field; consciousness; theta activity, quantum neuroscience