From The SpiritWiki

Telepathy is communication between one mind and another by extrasensory means. Telepathy is a possible outcome of Connection.

List of Connection Outcomes

Connection Outcomes > Absolute Sensation, Activation, Alignment, Altered State of Consciousness, Ananda, Arendi, Ascension, Awakening, Beatific Vision, Bliss, Bodhisattva, Breakthrough, Buddha Mind, Center, Christ Consciousness, Clarification of Consciousness, Clarity, Connection Psychosis, Consciousness of Presence, Cosmic Bliss, Cosmic Consciousness, Cosmic Religious Feeling, Daigo, Dark Night of the Soul, Direct Mental Interaction With Living Systems, Dissonance, Déjà vu, ESP, Ecstasy, Egoic Collapse, Egoic Explosion, Emotional Cleansing, Emotional Satisfaction, Enhanced Creativity, Enhanced Intellectual Function, Enhanced Psychological Function, Enlightenment, Epiphany, Existential Terrors, Expansion of Meaning, Experience of Admixture, Feeling of Immortality, Flooding, Forgiveness of Sins, Gifts of the Spirit, Glimpse, Gnosis, Happiness, Healing, Improved Relationships... further results


Traditional Ojibway accept telepathy as an established fact of communication between individuals and "dreamers." "I have been expecting you. I sent my thoughts to your farm, for my daughters' lodge is nearby. I wish to see her, but because I am as I am, I need help to get there and so I have sent my thoughts....That is the way of the Dreamers of the Ojibway. That is why Oona knew she must make the journey south..."[1]

The Winnebego peyote eaters accepted telepathy as part of the peyote experience. "Just then Harry Rave got up to speak, and no sooner did he get up, than I knew exactly what he was going to say. This must be the way of all peyote-eaters, I thought. I looked around me; and suddenly I realized that all these within the room knew my thoughts, and that I knew those of all the others."[2]

Telepathy is noted as a connection outcome in the Yoga Sastra of Hemacandra[3]

"The fortune of the blossoming flowers of the [fabulous] wishing tree of yoga consists of [supernatural attainments (labdhi), such as] walking in the air (caarana), the ability of curse and favour (asivisa), extra-ordinary perception (avadhi), and mind-reading (manahparyaya)."[4]


  1. Ignatia Broker, Night Flying Woman: An Ojibway Narrative (Minnesota: Minnesota Historial Society Press, 1983: p. 111).
  2. Radin, Paul. “A Sketch of the Peyote Cult of the Winnebago: A Study of Borrowing.” Edited by G. Stanley Hall. Journal of Religious Experience 7, no. 1 (1914): 1–22. p. 14.
  3. Quarnstrom, Olle, trans. The YogaSastra of Hemacandra: A Twelfth-Century Handbook on Svetambara Jainism. Cambridge: Harvard University, 2002.p. 21.
  4. Quarnstrom, Olle, trans. The YogaSastra of Hemacandra: A Twelfth Century Handbook on Svetambara Jainism. Cambridge: Harvard University, 2002. p. 21.