5th Dimension - Mind over Matter
Nina Kulagina the Famous Russian Psychic

Untold Mysteries: 5th Dimension - Mind over Matter (Telekinesis)
Nina Kulagina the Famous Russian Psychic

A documentary about Telekinesis, Mind over Matter featuring Nina Kulagina, the famous Russian Psychic. The power of the human mind, a power that can move object through space, interact with computers and control the fall of the dice. Is this scientific possibility or just a dream?

Can things be moved just by the power of the mind? Scientists believe that we only use around 7% of our brain capacity.
Enter the 5th dimension and find out if there is such a thing as mind over matter.

Nina Kulagina, Ninel Sergeyevna Kulagina (aka Nelya Mikhailova) (1926 – 1990) was a Russian woman who was claimed to have psychic powers, particularly in psychokinesis.

Academic research of her phenomenon was conducted in the USSR for the last twenty years of her life.

Kulagina, who was born in 1927, joined the Red Army at 14, entering its tank regiment during World War II, but she was a housewife at the time that her alleged psychic abilities were studied and she entered international discourse in the 1960s.

During the Cold War, silent black-and-white films of her appearing to move objects on a table in front of her without touching them, were produced.

These films were allegedly made under controlled conditions for Soviet authorities and caused excitement for many psychic researchers around the world, some of whom believed that they represented clear evidence for the existence of psychic phenomena.

According to reports from the Soviet Union, forty scientists, two of whom were Nobel laureates, studied Kulagina.

In Investigating Psychics, Larry Kettlekamp reports that Mikhailova was filmed separating broken eggs that had been submerged in water, moving apart the whites and yolks, during which event such physical changes were recorded as accelerated and altered heartbeat, brain waves and electromagnetic field.

To ensure that external electromagnetic impulses did not interfere, she was placed inside of a metal cage while she supposedly demonstrated an ability to remove a marked matchstick from a pile of matchsticks under a glass dome.

Kulagina claimed that she first recognized her ability, which she believed she had inherited from her mother, when she realized that items spontaneously moved around her when she was angry.

Kulagina said that in order to manifest the effect, she required a period of meditation to clear her mind of all thoughts.

When she had obtained the focus required, she reported a sharp pain in her spine and the blurring of her eyesight. Reportedly, storms interfered with her ability to perform psychokinetic acts.

Nina Kulagina was a Russian woman who claimed to have psychic powers, particularly psychokinesis which is the ability to move matter with the mind.

Most scientists dismiss that such an ability exists but many people believe that there are powers that our minds possess that we have yet discovered.

Spontaneous movements of objects and other unexplained effects have been reported, and many parapsychologists believe these are possibly forms of psychokinesis and telekinesis. 

Nina Kulagina & Telekinesis

One of Kulagina most celebrated experiments took place
in a Leningrad laboratory on March 10th, 1970.

Having initially studied the ability to move inanimate objects, scientists were curious to see if Nina's abilities extended to cells, tissues, and organs.

Sergeyev was one of many scientists present when Nina attempted to use her energy to stop the beating of a frog's heart floating in solution.

He said that she focused intently on the heart and apparently made it beat faster, then slower, and using extreme intent of thought, stopped it.

In 1974 Jürgen Keil, of the University of Tasmania paid a surprise visit to Kulagina. According to Keil she was friendly and invited the scientist in without preparation and also asked them to stay for dinner.

Kulagina performed without prior preparation and was filmed during the dinner. In the late 1970s, a near fatal heart attack forced Kulagina to scale back her activities.

According to a report produced by Dr. Zverev, her heartbeat was irregular, she had high blood sugar, and her endocrine system was disturbed. Over the long term, she suffered from pains in her arms and legs, could not coordinate properly, and experienced dizziness.

The report said that these symptoms were the result of her paranormal exertions, and limited her ability to demonstrate psychokinesis under controlled conditions.