Journal Article



William H. Kautz

Abstract: In January 1993, twelve years after the first appearance of AIDS, both medical research and the social response to the pandemic were under way on various fronts. The problems were staggering, however. Infections and deaths from HIV and AIDS were increasing rapidly all over the world. The physiological mechanisms by which the virus propagates within the human body, destroys the immune system and progresses into AIDS were poorly understood. No vaccine or cure was at hand or even on the horizon.

At the Center for Applied Intuition (CAI) we chose to address these outstanding problems in AIDS research by interviewing four expert intuitives who had already proven their abilities in other areas. We asked them (independently) identical questions on the main issues and collected agreeing responses into a consensus. Many new insights were obtained: the virus’ particular role in contributing to AIDS (which was still in doubt), how HIV might be blocked from entering the body and proliferating within it, and how the body’s immune defenses could be strengthened through individual efforts. Several hypotheses emerged, some of them suitable for medical verification or for direct application as new treatments. Also described were the merits of an Eastern medical approach to AIDS and the long-term meaning of the AIDS pandemic.

Twenty years later (2013) these intuitive findings were reexamined and compared with medical and other advances published in the interim. Most of the information in the consensus, not known when the original inquiry was conducted, was not only verified to be correct but would have been very useful if it could have been heeded at the earlier time. The remaining insights merit investigation, testing and possible application today. They describe the strong influence of the mind on immunity, the viral acquisition process and alternative non-drug treatments. While not all of these latter findings are amenable to medical verification, they can still be directly utilized by individuals. None were found to be incorrect when the original questioning was clear and unambiguous.

These findings indicate that the method of consensual intuitive inquiry can play a significant role in future medical and scientific research by providing totally new information that would require years to discover medically, or that cannot be obtained at all through the best research methods.

A journal article on these findings on HIV and AIDS has been prepared and is under submission for publication. Please check this page again in late 2017 for the full story.

Last modified: March 27, 2017