Oh, I remember doing this a long time ago, purely for fun, in the mid-’80s. I would stare at a group of small cloud formations, and focus to dissolve one cloud using my mind. I would mentally command the cloud to disappear, and it would.
At first, I didn’t believe I was really dissolving the clouds by merely commanding or intending them to disappear, because clouds appear and disappear as the wind blows. It could be merely coincidence that they seemed to obey me.
But after doing this at random, maybe a dozen times, I began to think it was really possible.
I had forgotten this little mental game I used to play until recently. While in Tagaytay Highlands, I tried dissolving clouds again and succeeded in doing so. When I got home, I Googled “dissolving clouds with your mind” and discovered that there is a group of cloud busters experimenting on this minor phenomenon and reporting about it on the internet.
One particular report caught my attention. He did not give his name, but this is what he wrote on June 1, 2016:
“A couple of days ago, I was sitting on the front porch with my girlfriend. I told her I could make clouds disappear. She looked at me skeptically. I hadn’t done this in 25 years, so I didn’t know if anything would happen or not. I picked out a small cloud and focused on it.
“As it was getting small, a curve started to form on the left side of the cloud that looked like an ‘S.’ In a minute, it was a cursive ‘F.’ In about another minute, it actually spelled out my last name in cursive writing! Unfortunately, my phone was in the house, and I knew by the time I found it, the cloud writing would be gone.
“At least I had a witness. I don’t know if it was a sign from my dad who passed away three years ago or a sign of something else. Has anyone had this experience?”
I remember a somewhat similar incident with the clouds above the big Cretan Labyrinth in Ciudad Verdadero in Lukban, Quezon, about 10 years ago. We accompanied several students of mine from Lucena to experience the mysteries of Ciudad Verdadero.
At the labyrinth, I told one female student that it can answer questions or solve a problem mentally asked of it, while one walked its circuitous path. I told her to ask a question mentally as she began to walk. At the center or end of the labyrinth, she would have her answer.
She said she got an answer, but didn’t tell me what it was.
A month later, back in Ciudad Verdadero, she told me that when she reached the center of the labyrinth, she looked up at the sky and saw two clouds form the letter “O,” which she interpreted as “Yes” in Tagalog. She said she obeyed what the cloud answered her, and was happy she followed its advice.
I asked her what her question was, and she replied, “I asked, if I left my husband, would I be happy? And it answered me ‘Oo’ in Tagalog. I am happy I did,” she said with a smile.
There’s really nothing unusual or strange about dissolving clouds with our mind. Anyone can do it. One need not be a psychic to succeed in it. If American Indians and Indonesian shamans can stop the rain, why can’t we dissolve a cloud, which is much easier to do?
Years of scientifically controlled experiments conducted by physicist and materials engineer Dr. William Tiller of Stanford University have unquestionably proven that one could alter the alkalinity or acidity of water and also retard the biological growth of a fly’s larvae by intention alone.
The late Japanese researcher, Masaru Emoto, has shown through controlled scientific observations that water responds to human emotions and intentions.
Dissolving clouds with our mind may not be a sign of psychic power. But it will certainly make you think hard about what the human mind and human intention can do.
Try dissolving clouds with your mind. Never mind what skeptics and debunkers may say. Do it just for fun. Tell me the result.