• Part 2 - Aura Cameras

    There are aura cameras - you might say - that can take pictures of the human aura? You might even have a picture of your own aura, taken at a psychic fair. How can this be?

    An aura camera does NOT take an actual picture of an aura. It cannot actually see an aura. It merely creates the illusion of an aura on film.

    How An Aura Camera Works



    • Sensors are placed on the skin - or fitted into a chair so they contact the subject's skin. These sensors measure the electrical resistance in the skin (galvanic skin response). Electrical resistance in the skin varies, according to salt and moisture level. These levels are affected by many things: diet, fluids, health, temperature, sweating, emotion, mood, activity, etc.

    • These readings are fed directly into a small electronic processor, attached to the camera (usually a small black box) and interpreted by it. This processor then generates a pattern of electrical signals, from these readings, according to how it is programmed.


    • This pattern of signals is then fed into a specially modified camera. Inside the camera, an optical colouring device creates a variable pattern of coloured lights, and beams this directly onto the film, as the picture is taken. This gives the illusion of a colourful aura surrounding the subject - according to the pattern generated by the initial readings.


    Because of the way these cameras are set up, you will rarely get two pictures exactly the same. This is because of the large number of coloured patterns possible, that can be generated by slightly different sensor readings . It would be rare to get two identical sets of sensor readings from one person and, therefore, have two identical aura photographs taken in the same day.


    An aura photograph is the camera designer's idea of what your aura should look like; according to their research. This research is based upon linking clairvoyant observations with the galvanic skin response on test subjects. The designers have attempted to give a specific colour value to different patterns of galvanic skin responses.


    An aura photograph, therefore, is an electronically created illusion - not an actual photograph of an aura.