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Aerokinesis is the psychical influence of flow in regards to elemental gases such as oxygen, hydrogen, carbon, and nitrogen. It includes the influence of flow in regards to gas mixtures in which each element of gas retains its own chemical properties and makeup. For instance, air is a homogeneous mixture of the gaseous substances nitrogen, oxygen, and smaller amounts of other substances. It also appears to include the influence of greenhouse gasses such as water vapor. Thorough this form of psychokinetic phenomenon, experients can manipulate how gases or air flows and behaves relative to velocity and rotation [turbulence, vorticity, etc]. This can be achieved through remote, indirect, and direct contact with these gases. The most common gas reported in regards to aerokinetic phenomena is air. (Kelly, 2013)


Absolute Pressure – Indoors vs. Outdoors

Air pressure differences move air from areas of higher pressure to areas of lower pressure through any available openings in building walls, ceilings, floors, doors, windows, and air circulation systems. Even if the opening is minute, air will move until the pressures inside and outside are equal. This may cause complications for experients in which are only capable of influencing flow rather than inert gases, and may cause complications for experients in which have limitations based on pressure [low, medium, or high]. Reports have suggested that most experients are more inclined to influence outdoor atmospheric flows rather than typically inert or flow-based indoor gases. As a reminder from classical mechanics, momentum is the product of mass and velocity combined. (Kelly, 2013)

Water Vapor – The Most Commonly Influenced Gas

Water vapor, the gas phase of water, is the gas most commonly reported by experients of aerokinesis in regards to influence of flow. This can be for several reasons including availability and an array of dynamics making water vapor the simplest form of gas to influence. In addition, water vapor is lighter than air or less dense than dry air and at equivalent temperatures, it is buoyant in respects to dry air. This lightness or lack of density may be another reason water vapor is the most commonly influenced gas. Unfortunately like fluid dynamics, aerokinesis, is an active field of research with many unsolved or partly solved problems. We do not currently posses the technology to observe individual gas particles [atoms or molecules]. Therefore, only theoretical calculations give suggestions as to how they move and behave. (Kelly, 2013)

Motion vs. Inertial Forces

Reports regarding the influence of gases in a static state are equal to that of reports regarding the influence of gases in motion. However, reports suggest experients may be limited to the influence of one state or the other. Experients in which have a high success rate of influencing the flow of static gases, gases at rest, often report the inability to influence the direction of flow successfully once the gas is put into motion. In addition, experients in which report the ability to influence the direction of flow, tend to report the inability to influence gases in which are not already in motion. This suggests that some experients of aerokinetic phenomena may be more subject to inertial forces, whereby limiting some experients to the influence of, or inability to influence, gases in stable equilibrium. (Kelly, 2013)

Measurement and Observation

Influence of Wind to Direct a Solid – Indoors

Generally speaking, wind is caused by differences of pressure. When a difference in pressure exists, the air is accelerated from higher to lower pressure. Because of this, in regards to indoor exercises, performance is optimal in rooms with little to no airflow as this increases air pressure. For this type of exercise, the experient should be encouraged to setup for the exercise in a high-pressure room facing the direction of a doorway leading towards a low-pressure room [airflow]. Reports suggest that this setup alleviates additional difficulties with opposing pressure. In any flow-based exercise, it is always easiest to influence in the already designated direction of airflow. The experient will also be required to place a rectangular surface of low viscosity, typically a glass table, faced in the direction of the doorway leading to the low-pressure room. The experient will also require a very light, spherical object, such as a ping-pong ball. The experient should initially be encouraged to set the ball into motion by any means possible. Over time, the experient can begin to work on precision by directing the ball in a forward-left direction, forward-right direction, or initiate lift by directing wind towards the ball followed by underneath the ball. (Kelly, 2013)

Forms of Wind Measurement

Outdoor winds are caused by differences in pressure. When a difference in pressure exists, the air is accelerated from higher to lower pressure. Because of this, experients should be encouraged to exercise flow-based exercises, in regards to the outdoors, in the opposing direction of typical wind gust origination. Appropriate directions are typically based on prevailing winds. Typically, experients in the United States should face southwest, experients in the United Kingdom should face east, and experients in Canada should face northeast. As these directions are only typical, experients should base their direction on prevailing winds in the specific location. Wind gusts created close to the ground [semi-localized or localized] are recommended as wind gusts in the higher atmosphere can result in destructive atmospheric effects especially during the warmer seasons. Wind gusts are short bursts of high-speed wind typically from 1 [calm] to 10 [gentle breeze] knots. For measurement, experients should obtain an anemometer. An anemometer is a device for measuring wind speed and can be divided into two classes: those that measure wind velocity, and those that measure wind pressure. For outdoor wind-based exercises, an anemometer that measures wind velocity is required. (Kelly, 2013)

Symptoms and Side Effects

Shortness of Breath

Fifty-percent of experients of aerokinetic phenomena report either conditions involving airflow obstruction such as asthma or sleep apnea, or unexplained intermittent shortness of breath. While there is no evidence to suggest these conditions are in any way caused by aerokinetic phenomena or performance, these conditions are reported to escalate during periods in which experients describe the phenomena as unbalanced. Reports suggest that unbalanced phenomena may be resulting in airflow diversion, whereby increasing the effects of such conditions. As the phenomena become more unbalanced, experients difficulties tend to escalate from intermittent to mildly persistent. This can gradually increase over time until the issue is severely persistent if the experient is incapable of balancing the phenomena. (Kelly, 2013)


  1. Kelly, Theresa M.(2013) Manual of Aerokinesis: Applications, Experimentation, and Measurement Charleston, South Carolina USA.

Further Reading

  1. Kelly, Theresa M.(2013) Quantum Psychics – Scientifically Understand, Enhance and Control Your Psychic Ability,
    Charleston, South Carolina USA (ISBN: 9780557034024).
  2. Kelly, Theresa M.(2013) Manual of Aerokinesis: Applications, Experimentation, and Measurement Charleston, South Carolina USA.

Published Scientific Papers on Aerokinesis

External links