Chip Implant Helps Patient Control Robotic Arm

Posted by on 06/13/2012

In a recent study, researchers implanted an electrode chip — the size of a baby aspirin — into the brains of two patients. Both had suffered strokes in their brainstems that left them in a “locked-in” state. While their brains worked normally, connections to the muscles below had been severed, leaving them quadriplegic and unable to speak.

Now, a chip placed onto a sliver of brain that controls movement — the motor cortex — is able to listen to signals generated by the patients’ brain cells as they thought about moving their own arms. A computer reads the signal, interprets it and sends movement messages to the robotic arm. Voila!

To continue reading, view the full article here.

So why is this so important? In Chapter Five of Saved By The Light, I described the contents of all of the Boxes of Knowledge that I viewed in my first near death experience. Specifically, Box 12 provided information regarding the manufacture of computer chips to be implanted in people. I explore the significance of this topic in depth in my self published articles called That Ain’t Nothin‘!

One Response to Chip Implant Helps Patient Control Robotic Arm

  1. Kimberly Dawn

    Great article Dannion! I got trained to become a hospice volunteer after reading your book years ago. That’s so interesting you saw computer chips to be implanted in people during your near death experience. I just had a vision in one of my meditations of robots and apes, the technology merging, not sure exactly what it meant. It was a fast flash, a picture I saw. Interesting. Thanks for sharing your experience Dannion, you are an inspiration to the world!

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