Tones in my head? Share | Omen502 posted:10/15/2011 5:54:21 AM (Reply) I have stated on posts in the past about these different frequency tones that I have been hearing. I am going to explain a little more in detail since I have been having these tones more frequently and have started to sort of tune in to them and now they are changing. These can happen at any time there is no specific trigger that I am aware of. Usually I will hear one tone that resembles the high pitch sound of white noise mixed with sort of a fast constant chirpping type sound. I can hear this tone just about all the time but never pay much attention to it. When I say "hear"....It is more like these tones bypass my ear totally connect straight to the nerve or the brain and i can just about pinpoint where in my head i hear them. Used to be that I only heard the one tone and it is location is always same, inside my head to the rear back. Recently I have been hearing more tones at the same time and I would say they resemble a hearing test at school. The locations and frequency of tones varies and sometimes the locations will move while I hear them. I was having headaches before but last couple weeks I have had none. I feel great. I work out and I would assume that if it was caused by something like oxygen to the brain I would feel lightheaded, seeing as I have passed out before, I know what it feels like. Also, I have thought about blood pressure so I checked it while I heard the tones and it was great as always. The other day for the first time I heard the tone and laid my head back....trying to focus in on it and I was relieved and my mood seemed to change to a more relaxed state where I didn't feel so jumbled up in my mind and I could think clearer. I am not sure if that was just coincidence or not. I still have no clue as to what or why I am hearing and just thought I would ask if anyone else is experiencing this and what your ideas might be.Levinus posted:10/15/2011 8:25:43 AM (Reply)Tones? It really sounds like you need your hearing checked. I don't mean to be a smartass, but auditory anomales like this are usually an early indicator of hearing problems. They can also occur during moments of sensory deprivation. It is our brains way of painting an empty canvas, so to speak. So definatly talk to your doctor and schedule an exam. As far as "hearing in your head", you can't really do that. There is a specific nerve group that translates physical sound waves into biochemical impulses. Aside from manipulating that nerve, you can't hear anything from INSIDE your head. The very back part of the brain is the occipital lobe. This part of the brain interprets what our eyes see (or don't see). The occipital lobe is renowned for making life difficult for us in the form of shadows or illusions or what have you. The only thing I can think of, aside from an actual diagnosis from a medical doctor, is maybe an implant? Either surgical or alien, or something? I don't know. Any nosebleeds?Omen502 posted:10/15/2011 10:25:17 AM (Reply) well. I respect your words levinus. I do know I have perfect hearing and eyesight, and yes I know about how nerves work and such, but I know there are also other ways of creating and recieving frequency. If you are to watch the jesse ventura conspiracy theory about big brother you will see how a sound can be transmitted without the use of audible waves. This machine specifically is focused and directional handheld pad which cannot be heard by anyone until it is directed at that person. They hear the sound coming from front of forehead, so is closest to what I have come to understanding it. I could possibly be hearing something from electronic or magnetic resonance or a specific frequency altogether. Knowing about carrier waves of signals I kind of can apply it to this one tone i hear all the time and then maybe other tones possibly riding in on. I have heard up to three tones at the same time including the "carrier tone" and sometimes the frequency even goes up or down. Is a very wierd thing as i never noticed it before. I don't know about going to a doctor and telling them this because here most of the doctors are crap or legal local drug dealers so. Anyway I don't discredit this from being a physical or brain thing but all I can do is keep listening I guess. Hopefully someone will beam me the next lottery numbers.Four posted:10/17/2011 8:33:14 AM (Reply)My grandfather used to hear tones, turned out to be a brain tumor. In this case Id say get all physical factors checkedspiritech0 posted:10/17/2011 10:29:57 AM (Reply)Tone Loco? Let's review some old NorthEastWestSouth (news) articles...http://www.telegraph.co.uk/news/uknews/8566281/Tiny-village-is-latest-victim-of-the-The-hum.htmlhttp://news.bbc.co.uk/1/hi/wales/north_west/8262708.stmhttp://news.bbc.co.uk/2/hi/uk_news/8056284.stmhttp://www.highland-news.co.uk/news/fullstory.php/aid/4227/Ness__hum__saga_is_a_global_issue.htmlhttp://www.nzherald.co.nz/section/story.cfm?c_id=1&ObjectID=10407822http://abcnews.go.com/wire/US/ap20040402_1179.htmlhttp://www.news-press.com/news/local_state/040315mystery.htmlJOSMAN087 posted:10/18/2011 7:13:45 AM (Reply)In Reply To:spiritech0 posted:10/17/2011 10:29:57 AM (Reply)Tone Loco? Let's review some old NorthEastWestSouth (news) articles...http://www.telegraph.co.uk/news/uknews/8566281/Tiny-village-is-latest-victim-of-the-The-hum.htmlhttp://news.bbc.co.uk/1/hi/wales/north_west/8262708.stmhttp://news.bbc.co.uk/2/hi/uk_news/8056284.stmhttp://www.highland-news.co.uk/news/fullstory.php/aid/4227/Ness__hum__saga_is_a_global_issue.htmlhttp://www.nzherald.co.nz/section/story.cfm?c_id=1&ObjectID=10407822http://abcnews.go.com/wire/US/ap20040402_1179.htmlhttp://www.news-press.com/news/local_state/040315mystery.htmlIts not so much a hum as it is a whine sound. They say its called Tinnitus but im not so sure about that. I think its a byproduct of all the microwaves we let loose into the air.Atzantiel posted:10/28/2011 5:57:20 PM (Reply)I have a pretty good case of tinnitus from being exposed to high decibel levels from gunfire and the like. What your describing is the perfect description of it as it seems to emanate from inside the head and not my ears but there isn’t a lot that can be done for it. Man some nights is “loud” enough I cannot sleep because of it but a little background noise goes a long way in making it less noticeable. Definitely get checked out though as ringing as previously stated in this article can be many other things as well. As to the microwaves, I wouldn’t but a lot of stock in it as the leading cause for tinnitus in the civilian world (non industrial side) is headphones being too loud and traumatizing the eardrum through direct compression of the eardrum.Omen502 posted:10/29/2011 1:05:57 PM (Reply) Well now that i think about it when I was a child my father used to do soundboards for a rock band. I used to sleep right in front of the guitar amps. Hmmm... maybe idk I'm gonna keep trying to tune in regardless. thanx for the input guysNinnana posted:11/1/2011 7:10:59 PM (Reply) Hey Omen, as you requested here it is: November 9th’s USA Nationwide Communication Blackout It is more than passing strange that the Feds will cut off all TV and radio broadcasts at 2 p.m. EST on November 9. In its wisdom, the Federal Communications Commission (FCC) issued a Public Notice on June 9, 2011 (PDF) that its first ever nationwide diagnostic test of the Emergency Alert System (EAS) would occur on November 9.Reasons sketched out by FCC for the Nov. 9 test date include not wanting to test in the traditional hurricane season and to complete the task before severe winter storm set in. The 2 p.m. test time will minimize disruption during rush hours while ensuring the test occurs during working hours.Some people consider it plain bizarre that such a test would be conducted in the afternoon hours while people are out and about rather than overnight while they are sleeping.“The purpose of the test is to assess the reliability and effectiveness of the EAS as a mechanism to alert the public of emergencies,” The FCC stated on its June 9 Public Notice. “Although EAS participants currently participate in state-level monthly tests and local-level weekly tests, there has never been a nationwide test of the system. The Commission, along with the Federal Emergency Management Agency (FEMA), will use the results of this test to assess what works within the EAS and what does not and working together with EAS stakeholders will make improvements to the system as appropriate.”This is what the Commission says will be affected: television and other radio broadcasters, cable and wireline video service providers, radio and television satellite service providers and “others”.“We anticipate that the test will last approximately three minutes,” the Commission states on its website.“While state and local EAS messages are limited to two minutes, there is no time limit for national EAS alerts” (italics CFP’s).Three minutes is not an eternity for those at home cut off from television and radio reception, but out on the highways and freeways, it can be problematic.As commenter The-Monk notes on The Blaze, “What happens when millions of drivers all take their eyes off the road at the same time to reach down to check why their radio just went out?”Over the 15-year lifespan of EAS, Americans have become familiarized with the beep-beep-beep of the emergency broadcast warning. The FCC doesn’t need to know if John Q. Public can hear the nationwide test of the Emergency Alert System. Their test is merely a housekeeping initiative of their own broadcasters.So why not test at 4 a.m. rather than during daytime business hours?The Commission’s choice of Nov. 9 as the test date is fueling speculation from an uneasy public. Nov. 9 in Europe and in military parlance is 9/11/11.As commenters to various news sites point out, Nov. 9, 1938 is also the anniversary of Hitler’s Kristallnacht and Nov. 9, 1923 the date of Hitler’s failed Munich coup.Undoubtedly the FCC test of the EAS is happening at a time when people just don’t trust the government anymore.America’s Emergency Alert System has never shut down all television, radio, cable TV and satellite radio in its entire lifespan, so there is much anxiety about why it’s being done now.The diagnostic test, will in effect, be a total communication blackout. TheFCC is vague about how long the TV and radio broadcasts will be off the air.by Judi McLeod http://canadafreepress.com/index.php/article/41613 Please log in or become a member to add a post.