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Do animals have a sixth sense?

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Do animals have special senses? The sixth, special sense of animals has long been suspected by science, and the evidence is mounting.

What does science say?

Research is at a very advanced stage and shows that the sixth sense may be linked to certain paranormal phenomena and even to the afterlife or death.

It has been previously deciphered that animals can sense the approach of death or the moment of death in advance. At such times they retreat to die in solitude while some other animals like dogs bark nervously.

In recent years, a growing number of experiments have shown that the process takes place in the animals’ brains and noses.

This phenomenon is known to be explained by certain biochemical processes. Animals, like humans, can certainly smell death when the body starts to shut down, and this may be partly related to the sixth sense.

Their sense of smell subconsciously sends signals to the brain that essentially trigger the mysterious sixth sense channels or stimuli.

Animals and natural disasters

But what about those cases where animals sense something well in advance?

It has been observed that no wild animals fell victim to the tsunami in Southeast Asia a few years ago, further confirming the long-held assumption that animals have some kind of sixth sense in sensing the approach of natural disasters.

No wild animals died in the natural disaster and no animal carcasses were found by rescue teams. Not even an elephant, not even a rabbit, was a victim of the disaster.

This leads to the conclusion that wild animals must be very sensitive. Their hearing is extremely acute and they probably heard the approach of the tsunami from far away. Could they also have sensed small changes in air pressure?

Animals are also known to sense earthquakes days before they occur, but they can also sense volcanic eruptions and other natural disasters.

Many experts want to find the key to the sixth sense at all costs because it might be able to predict earthquakes.

Such were the geese that warned the Romans before the enemy attacked, right up to the griffon that, with its loud quacking on 27 November 1944, disturbed the people and drove them to the shelters before the terrible bombing.

So the phenomenon has always been there, and it has concerned experts, but they could do nothing about it.

The stories seem endless. In the countries of the former Soviet Union, research has provided indirect evidence that dogs, cats, donkeys and birds can sense earthquakes in advance.

From the scientific point of view, Thus, days before the earthquake, they can smell the tiny movements of the rock slabs and the smell of death, which ultimately can also be traced back to the fact that the body for some reason senses before death that it is about to end and start shutting down.

Would this be the case? Or is there something that we look over? We will one day hopefully get the answer to these questions.