Scientists R Stoopid. Really Stoopid. So Stoopid that roughly 50% of what they say and claim can be completely disregarded. So Stoopid that taking scientific advice or acting on scientific claims will frequently cause harm to anyone who does so. And so stoopid that believing them will lead to a completely warped and incorrect view of the world and/or how things work.
And when scientists are not being stoopid, they purposefully promote false beliefs in order to prevent the average person from understanding the correct reasons for how and why the human body functions and reacts to stimuli. They do this because a human being who does not understand the correct reasons for how and why a human body behaves and reacts the way it does is weaker, and can be taken advantage of, by human beings who do understand the correct reasons why the human body behaves and reacts in the way it does.
The news story that this particular blog post is based on reports that scientists claim women are more susceptible to “contagious yawning” than men because women are more empathic.
Thing about that statement for a moment. What does “more empathic” mean? Nobody really knows, do they? There is a dictionary definition for empathy of course, which is “the feeling that you understand and share another person’s experiences and emotions”. Think about that definition for a moment, then ask yourself, why would understanding or sharing another human being’s experiences and emotions make you yawn if they were yawning?
If you spend some time thinking about that idea, you will realize that the statement by scientists “women are more susceptible to contagious yawning than men because women are more empathic than men”, is just a bunch of nonsense. Nonsense they are promulgating because scientists are stoopid, or because they want the average person to believe nonsense so they become weak and easy to control because they hold nonsense beliefs.
What is the true reason women are susceptible to contagious yawning than men? The true reason women are more susceptible to contagious yawning than men is that human beings have and emit what is commonly called “energy”, and women are more sensitive to the energy emitted by another human being. If you think about that claim for awhile, whether you believe it or not, you must realize that it sounds more believable and more logical than the statement “women ar more susceptible to contagious yawning than men because women are more empathetic”.
Energy is something concrete. If you accept that a human being has and emits energy, then visualizing that energy leaving one human body and impinging on another human body where it stimulates that human body can be related to real world experiences that cannot be denied. For instance. Think of a person throwing a stone in a pool of water. Human energy is like the waves that leave the point of impact of the stone on the water. Anyone who has thrown a stone in the water knows that when those waves which move up and down contact some other object in the water, like a leaf floating in the water, the waves transmit their up and down energy to the leaf and make the leaf move up and down.
That is exactly how human energy works. The energy of a human being who yawns, or performs any other physical activity for that matter, expands away from their body. When that energy contacts another nearby human body, that human body will tend to react to the energy. So if it is the energy of a yawn that is emitted from one human being, then when that “yawning energy” contacts another nearby human body, that human body will experience the urge to yawn also.
So the actual reason women are more susceptible to contagious yawning than men, is that the body of women are more sensitive the energy emitted by other human bodies.
Never believe what a scientists claim until you first consider whether what they are saying makes any common sense. If what they are saying doesn’t make common sense to you, you are most likely correct, and the scientist is either being stoopid, or trying to make you believe something incorrect so that other people can take advantage of your weakness and gullibility.
The original news story that is the basis for this blog post is reprinted below.
Yawns are twice as “catching” in women as they are in men, a study has shown.
The finding can be explained by the fact that women are the more empathic sex, say researchers.
Growing evidence suggests that yawn “contagion” is closely linked to empathy, the ability to step into the shoes of others and understand what they are feeling.
Even in higher animals, such as apes and monkeys, yawns can be catching. One individual yawning can trigger an epidemic of yawns in their neighbours.
Research has shown that in apes, females are more susceptible to yawns than males.
Now a new study has shown that the same is true for humans.
After observing 1,461 yawning bouts in everyday situations over a period of five years, a team of researchers found that women were roughly twice as likely to “catch” a yawn as men.
None of the individuals involved were aware they were being watched.
Yawn contagion rates were also found to be significantly lower between acquaintances than between friends and relations.
The scientists, led by Dr Elisabetta Palagi, from the University of Pisa in Italy, wrote in the journal Royal Society Open Science: “The completely new finding of this study is that under natural conditions women from our population sample contagiously yawned at significantly higher rates than men.
“This result further supports the empathic ground of yawn contagion, in the light of the existing psychological, clinical and neurobiological evidence in favour of higher empathic abilities of women compared with men.”
Previous studies have shown that yawn contagion is by no means universal. Under laboratory conditions 40% to 60% of individuals are never “infected” by other people yawning.