Intuitive communication is an intrinsic part of the book Johnny Outlander, and it will be helpful to take a look at what this is. Intuitive communication exists and is quite commonplace, despite what many people think. Yes, it includes actual wordless exchange of information, but it also includes myriad everyday occurrences experienced by all. Every mother who suddenly “knows” when something is wrong with her absent child, every dog who “magically” knows when his person is coming home, no matter how irregular the arrival, every out-of-the-blue thought about a long-lost friend who then astonishingly calls — all are examples of intuitive communication.
Some of us are better than others at catching or receiving these thoughts. Close relationships can help (i.e., mother/child) but having an open mind and the ability to clear needless chatter from one’s thoughts is better still. Absolutely anyone can improve their abilities in intuitive communication.
This is not magic. It is science, and one day will be universally known as such. Electricity and magnetism were once considered magic, not to mention such now-everyday occurrences such as flying, space exploration, or even computers and artificial intelligence. Yesterday’s magic is today’s mere science. And so it will inevitably be with “intuitive communication.”
Quantum physicists know that thoughts are “things,” that neutrinos, traveling at the speed of light, measurably react to the thoughts of the scientists observing them. At 186,000 miles per second, neutrinos could easily produce the “instant knowledge” associated with intuitive communication. In my opinion, they do. One day “neutrino knowledge” may mean the same thing as “intuitive knowledge” and we can all stop the reactive fear of the “magical unknown” and get about the real business of optimizing our scientific understanding and communications in the world.