Psychic & Thought Photography

Thought & Psychic Photography                       Back to Ghost Pictures
Welcome to our thought photography and psychic photography section.  Thought photography (thoughtography)
or psychic photography is the creation of images on photographs through either psychokinesis, or mediumship
with ghosts.
Thought photography (also known as nensha or projected thermography) is more
specifically the ability to imprint an image from one’s mind onto surfaces, such as a
photographic plate or film.  In contrast, true psychic photography uses a psychic
medium who is somehow able to connect with deceased people and enable them to
appear on photographic film.
Thought & Psychic Photography

Thought Photography Picture
See Gabreael's amazing thought
photography photo that was

Kirlian Photography
See and learn about photography
of auras at this amazing site!

Ted Serios Debunked
This first-hand witness saw Serios
fake the thoughtography image.

Uri Geller Account
This is the eye witness account
Uri's psychic photography abilities.
Famed ghost hunter Hans Holzer has worked
with who he deems “psychic photographers” and
has concluded that these people indeed
possess a special form of mediumship.  Holzer
believes that psychic photography is a gift that
only some possess.  This may account for why
some people seem to have the ability to capture
fantastic ghost pictures, while others cannot.  
Hans has used psychic photography on
investigations and claims that if a ghost was
present they would be able to photograph it.  
Hans Holzer carefully observed psychic
photographers at work, noting that the film and
camera was not tampered with.  On one such
investigation, a white figure that was unseen
appeared behind Hans’ ex-wife.

The roots of thought photography and psychic
photography actually goes back to the 1850s and
psychic thought photography
Ted Serios attempting to produce one of his  
thought or psychic photographs.
the Spiritualist movement.  The Spiritualists believed that the human spirit existed beyond the body and that disembodied spirits
can communicate with the living.  As the Spiritualist movement grew larger into the twentieth century,
spirit photography became a
hotly debated topic by major intellectual figures of the day, such as Sherlock Holmes author, Sir Arthur Conan Doyle.  During the
movement, photographic experiments progressed with thoughts, feelings, and dreams being captured directly on the photographic
plate, or onto film.  Some photographed their own thoughts by placing their fingers or foreheads directly onto the photographic
plates.  Some believed the discovery of X-ray photography in 1896 gave the spirit photographers scientific legitimacy.  The
experiments in thought photography continued into the 1900s by men such as Japanese Tomokichi Fukurai in the early 1900s,
Russian Semyon Kirlian in the 1940s, American Ted Serios in the 1960s, and Israeli psychic Uri Geller in the 1990s.
Fukurai, an assistant professor of psychology at Tokyo University,
worked to prove his theories regarding nensha (spirit photography).  
In 1913, Fukurai worked with a woman named Sadako Takahashi,
who claimed to have developed both clairvoyance and thought
photography through breathing and mental exercises.  Eventually
they published a book together entitled Clairvoyance and
Thoughtography.  Fukurai would later work with another
thoughtographer who created a thoughtograph of the dark side of
the moon.

Serios became notorious for the production of thought photography
on Polaroid film.  He supposedly used only psychic powers while in
a drunken (and often enraged) state.  Serios' thought photographs
looked similar to postcard scenes.  He was able to produce his
photographs while holding a tube from the camera lens to his
forehead.  Serios claimed he needed this tube to help him
concentrate and project the mental images, but several people
noticed him slipping something into the tube to create the images.  
Many attributed his drunken fits and outbursts to only being
disturbing distractions, while he worked his occasional “sleight of
hand” into supposed thought or psychic photographs.

Uri Geller began to perform thought photography by using a 35mm
camera with the lens cap affixed.  He would reportedly then take
photos of his forehead.  When the photographs were developed, Uri
claimed that the images had come directly from his mind.  
Interestingly, camera expert and witness Lawrence Fried used his
own assistants to help him watch Uri and examine all aspects of
Geller’s process.  Fried was convinced there was no way Geller
could have tampered with the camera or the film, as new film was
used, the camera lens cap taped to the camera, and the film
developed by an outside lab of Fried’s choosing.  However,
magician and paranormal debunker James Randi still criticized
Geller, claiming that all thought photography is simply deception
created by using either a handheld optical device (something in front
of the lens) or by taking photographs on film that’s been pre-
exposed (tampered with).
thought psychic photography
Example of Tomokichi Fukurai nensha or thought photography.
Spirit Photography content copyright 2004 -2007
Angels & Ghosts, LLC &
Go to the Angels & Ghosts Forum & discuss Thought  & Psychic Photography!
angels ghosts ghost pictures
Get a Free psychic reading
ghost t-shirt