An inbuilt lie detector
Wouldn’t it be great to have your very own inbuilt lie detector? I’ve been watching the re-runs of Medium on one of the SKY channels. It’s a TV programme with Patricia Arquette playing the part of Allison Dubois a psychic medium who gets messages from the dead, via her dreams.
In this episode, she was “hearing” an alarm or noise go off every-time someone lied. At first, she didn’t know what the noise was. But then while she was watching her middle child lying about whether she had been drinking milk straight from the carton (with a big white milk moustache on her top tip).
In the storyline, Allison used this gift to help the police and district attorney to find the killers and to help her husband resolve a legal situation.
If you had this power what would you do with it? Would you keep it quiet and just use it for personal use or use it to make a difference.
Imagine the difference it could make at election time, would it make a difference to know for certain who was or wasn’t lying about their parties policies? Would you want to know if your kids were lying to you?
Did you know that we all already an inbuilt lie detector and we use it already? We just may not fully understand how it works.
It may not be as obvious to you, as in the episode with a loud noise in your head every-time someone tells a lie. Perhaps your Spidey sense starts tingling, you could get Goosebumps, a cold shiver? A sick feeling in the pit of your stomach. You might call it a “gut reaction” or “a sign” from our guides/spirit that somethings not right. But by watching out for these signs or feelings we can learn. An article on the BBC site suggested: “We are better at identifying liars when we rely on initial responses rather than thinking about it, say psychologists.” So your “gut reaction” is worth paying attention to.
We are an energy vibration, the things we do and say will affect that vibration/energetical body. Sensitives or people who are more open to changes in this energy may be able to read these changes in others. By being open to this idea and paying attention to our physical responses to what people say and do, our inbuilt lie detectors skills could be more reliable in the future.