💫 Summary
Researchers have made shocking discoveries in the Grand Canyon, including evidence of Egyptians visiting the site, ancient Egyptian relics, and fossil footprints dating back 313 million years. The discoveries challenge our understanding of history and geology. Furthermore, experiencing the awe-inspiring Grand Canyon can alter our cognitive and behavioral state, enhancing our ability to take in information.
✨ Highlights📊 Transcript
Researchers have discovered evidence of Egyptians in the Grand Canyon, despite the geographical distance between Egypt and North America.
The Grand Canyon is a popular tourist attraction known for its vastness.
Joe Rogan discusses shocking discoveries in the Grand Canyon on his podcast.
The presence of ancient Egyptians in the Grand Canyon is supported by evidence found by the Smithsonian institution.
Ancient Egyptian relics, including a pure gold artifact for the Egyptian king Cayenne, were discovered in the Grand Canyon's lowest level, suggesting a connection between ancient Egypt and the Grand Canyon.
The cabin in the Grand Canyon is over 500 feet long and has cross tunnels leading to large chambers.
Many Egyptian relics, including a pure gold artifact for the Egyptian king Cayenne, were found in Kincaid's cave.
The discovery of an Egyptian golden tablet deep within the tunnel city suggests a history book with information about the arrival of King Cayenne in the Grand Canyon.
Some of the historical artifacts from the Grand Canyon are on display at the Smithsonian Institute in Washington DC.
Scientists discovered ancient Egyptian artifacts and a possible connection between the Grand Canyon and ancient Egypt.
A crypt and a rock-cut fold with statues were found in the Grand Canyon.
The Grand Canyon's monuments are named after Egyptian pharaohs.
The Grand Canyon is believed to be an ancient pyramid complex aligned with the same stars as the Giza Pyramids.
Sandblasting was important for ancient builders in Egypt, and sandblasting materials were plentiful in the Grand Canyon.
Researchers believe that the ancient Egyptians moved massive pyramid stones by dragging them across wet sand.
Scientists discovered precise adjustments made with fine gypsum mortar and tefla in the construction of the Grand Canyon.
Blocks were left in frozen moments on the sand, requiring precise adjustments to fit with adjacent blocks.
Gypsum mortar, finer than tefla, was used for the most precise adjustments.
The Grand Canyon's geologic history is being reevaluated, including the age of its rock layers and its future in the face of climate change.
The age of the 60-mile formation in the Grand Canyon has been determined to be 508 million years old, which places it in the younger Grand Canyon supergroup.
Sediments formed layers in prehistoric seas, including a 1.25 billion year old limestone with algae fossils.
The 60-mile formation was previously thought to be approximately 650 million years old, but mineral study revealed it to be 508 million years old.
The rocks that make up the Grand Canyon's walls date from 508 million to 270 million years ago.
The formation of the Grand Canyon began around 70 million years ago when two plates of Earth's crust collided and started pushing up the Rocky Mountains.
Geologist discovers the oldest vertebrate fossil tracks ever discovered at Grand Canyon National Park, dating back 313 million years.
The geologist discovered a boulder marked with fossil footprints while on a walk with students.
These are the oldest vertebrate tracks in the Grand Canyon and among the oldest shelled egg-laying animal tracks on Earth.
The footprints revealed a distinct gait in early animals that scientists were unaware of, known as a lateral sequence walk.
Awe-inspiring experiences, such as visiting the Grand Canyon, alter our information processing and make us more attentive and aware.
Awe promotes a cognitive and behavioral state that allows us to take in information more easily.
People who have experienced awe are more focused and attentive to details in stories, even if those details are not actually present.
Awe-inspiring stimuli, like panoramic nature views, are among the reasons for experiencing awe.
00:07Canyon is a breathtaking location that
00:10draws millions of visitors while these
00:12visitors are rightly impressed by the
00:14vastness of the canyon there have been
00:16discoveries in the canyon that will
00:18shock them even more popular podcaster
00:20Joe Rogan has brought guests on his show
00:22to talk up these discoveries and things
00:24get explosive what has been discovered
00:27in the Grand Canyon and why is it
00:29shocking in this video Joe Rogan and his
00:31guest revealed terrifying discoveries at
00:33the Grand Canyon that change everything
00:38American president Teddy Roosevelt once
00:40called the Grand Canyon one of the great
00:42natural wonders that every American
00:43should see underscoring the magnificence
00:46of the canyon on February 26 1919
00:49Congress reinforced Roosevelt's travel
00:51recommendation by making the Arizona
00:53Kenyan a national park
00:57Grand Canyon like dude you got to go to
01:00the Grand Canyon man dude it changed my
01:02life man I stood out there and saw that
01:05King it was so immense I just realized
01:07well how small my role in the universe
01:10really is
01:11oh really wow guess who else agrees the
01:15Grand Canyon is a must-see for everybody
01:16that is popular podcaster Joe Rogan with
01:20researchers being active in the Grand
01:22Canyon many people think there is
01:24nothing new to be discovered however the
01:26Kenyan is a gift that keeps on giving
01:28and many things we now know about the
01:30place continue to shock us one such
01:33Discovery is the evidence of the
01:34presence of Egyptians in the Grand
01:36Canyon we know what you're thinking
01:38Egypt is in Africa and the Grand Canyon
01:40is located in North America both places
01:43are separated by 12 000 kilometers with
01:46a large portion of it being the Waters
01:47of the Atlantic Ocean but the evidence
01:50that has turned up that the Egyptians
01:51visited the Grand Canyon is pretty
01:54convincing Joe Rogan brought on hotep
01:56Jesus on his show who spoke about
01:58findings by the Smithsonian institution
02:00about the activities of the ancient
02:02Egyptians in the Grand Canyon proving
02:04that these ancient North Africans
02:05somehow found their way to this massive
02:07Canyon in North America the Smithsonian
02:10published some stuff in 1909 I know I
02:13guess that where all this came from
02:14there was an article that got written
02:15you might not know this but pyramids and
02:18caves containing hieroglyphics and
02:20Egyptian relics can be found in a
02:22restricted area of the Grand Canyon the
02:24reason many people are unaware of them
02:25is the authorities have kept this
02:27information hidden for nearly a century
02:29the sky over this area is restricted
02:32airspace the area surrounding this
02:34pyramid and cave on the ground is a
02:36legal and treacherous to navigate and
02:38all official Smithsonian and other
02:40reports about this have been censored
02:42modified nullified or retracted and yet
02:45despite this people continue to attempt
02:47to visit this section of the canyon over
02:50the years many people have been arrested
02:52and some have died while attempting to
02:54reach these sacred sites there is a cave
02:56known as a Kincaid's cave which was
02:58named after GE Kincaid the Cave's first
03:01explorer GE Kincaid worked as an
03:04archaeologist for essay Jordan after
03:06leaving the Marines the Smithsonian
03:08Institute dispatched S.A Jordan to the
03:10Grand Canyon to invest gate information
03:12reported by John Wesley Powell the
03:15tunnel is currently located 400 feet
03:17above the Colorado River in the Grand
03:19Canyon on a cliff wall archaeologists
03:22believe the man-made cabinet dates back
03:24around 3 000 years this cabin is over
03:27500 feet long and has several cross
03:29tunnels leading to large Chambers this
03:31was the Grand Canyon's lowest level in
03:33the final Egyptian tunnel City
03:35archaeologists estimate that the
03:37Colorado River has eroded 300 feet lower
03:40since it was built many Egyptian relics
03:43were discovered in Kincaid's cave
03:45including a pure gold artifact for the
03:47Egyptian king Cayenne The Relic has
03:49lotus flowers in both hands native to
03:51Egypt this was discovered in the caves
03:54at first cross tunnel which was in the
03:56exact same location as the shrines in
03:58the Valley of the king's tunnel cities
04:00before ancient Egypt's Kings began to
04:02build pyramids and above ground cities
04:04Cayenne was discovered to be a
04:06descendant of king zafnet of Egypt who
04:09may have been Joseph in the Bible this
04:11Egyptian golden tablet was also
04:13discovered deep within the tunnel City
04:16connected by Kincaid's cave this tablet
04:18serves as a history book with names
04:20beginning with King zamnat's arrival in
04:23Aslan and information about his
04:25descendant King cayenne's arrival in the
04:27Grand Canyon some of the only historical
04:29artifacts from the Grand Canyon on
04:31display at the Smithsonian Institute in
04:33Washington DC the pure gold artifacts
04:36from Kincaid's cave and the Egyptian
04:38urns from Powell's cave so what happened
04:41to the rest of them who knows what
04:43wasn't photographed and documented but
04:45at least some of them were there's a
04:47reason why other relics discovered here
04:49aren't on display John Wesley Pell was
04:52the first American Explorer
04:53archaeologist to search the Grand Canyon
04:55partnering with a native Jacob Vernon
04:58Hamblin both pictured here who served in
05:00place of his late part of the Expedition
05:02Powell worked for the US Department of
05:04the Interior as an Explorer and
05:06archaeologist and was the director of
05:08the Smithsonian institutions Bureau of
05:11ethnology Powell traveled down the Green
05:13River to explore the Grand Canyon in
05:151869. he was the first person to report
05:18any archaeological information to the US
05:20government about the grand Canyon's
05:22Natives and their history Pell's cave
05:25was discovered by John Wesley Powell the
05:27following is a direct quote from a book
05:29written by Powell in this Canyon great
05:32numbers of man-made caves are hollowed
05:34out I first walked down a Gorge to the
05:36left of a cliff and climbed to a bench
05:38of the cliff there was a trail on the
05:40cliff bench that was deeply worn into
05:42the rock formation where the trail
05:44crossed some gulches some steps had been
05:46cut I could see now evidence that the
05:48trail had been traveled in a long time I
05:50returned to our camp about 3 P.M and the
05:52men had found more Egyptian
05:54hieroglyphics on Cliff walls near the
05:56cave we explored the cave and found this
05:58Shrine and other artifacts that evening
06:01I sent a team member to notify the
06:03Smithsonian Institute of our Discovery
06:05we continued to survey the canyon and
06:07discovered a more Egyptian tunnel cities
06:09I estimate in my report that I think
06:12upwards of 50 000 Egyptians had
06:14inhabited the Grand Canyon at one time
06:17Powell and his team also discovered a
06:19shrine in Powell's cave this was
06:21discovered to be a shrine for smencakari
06:24King smencikari was King akkenarten's
06:26son who began his reign in 1336 BC at
06:29Sakara but only lasted 10 years before
06:32dying on his last trip to Sakara Egypt
06:34the hieroglyphics were discovered by
06:37Powell's team and the ancient Egyptians
06:39came to the Grand Canyon they brought
06:41their writing system with them it was a
06:43school tablet that was used to teach
06:44Egyptian children how to read and write
06:46there were even discovered Crips or
06:49sarcophagi before being sent to the
06:51Smithsonian institute's storage building
06:53one of the Crips in the Grand Canyon was
06:55opened to see if there were any mummies
06:56in sight they also found a rock cut fold
06:59with statutes and did you know that the
07:01grand Canyon's monuments are all named
07:03after Egyptian pharaohs this well-known
07:06Arizona Canyon is actually an ancient
07:08pyramid complex the sites even aligned
07:11with the same stars that the Giza
07:12Pyramids do the constellations Orion and
07:15Pleiades and here is how protect Jesus
07:18describing another connection between
07:19the Grand Canyon and ancient Egypt the
07:22thing I found about the Egyptians in
07:24Ohio was actually from a paper that was
07:27written it's postulating it I guess they
07:28took a lot of the evidence that had they
07:30had been finding and saying this shows
07:32that there might have actually been
07:33Egyptians there yep sandblast which is
07:36plentiful in the Grand Canyon you would
07:38be surprised by how important
07:39sandblasting was to the ancient builders
07:42in Egypt without these materials they
07:44would not have been able to move the
07:45vast slabs that made up these massive
07:47structures so how did sandblasting help
07:50to move heavy objects without the
07:52assistance of modern technology for
07:54years researchers have attempted to
07:56solve the mystery of the ancient
07:57Egyptian Pyramids asides from the
07:59Magnificent architecture scientists have
08:01long wondered how the Egyptians moved
08:03those massive pyramid Stones Some of
08:06which weighed several tons researchers
08:09now believe that the stones were dragged
08:10across wet sand a study titled sliding
08:14friction on wet and dry sand was
08:16published in the Journal physical review
08:18letters is based on a wall painting from
08:20a Djibouti hotep's tomb which depicts a
08:23person standing in front they wouldn't
08:25sled and wetting the sand Daniel Bonnet
08:28physics professor at the University of
08:29Amsterdam and the paper's lead author
08:31says that after discovering the painting
08:33he and his team conducted a laboratory
08:35experiment in which they built a smaller
08:38version with the Egyptian sled in a tray
08:40of sand with the weights ranging from
08:42100 grams to a few kilograms when the
08:45sand dried a sand Heap formed in front
08:47of the sled impeding its movement the
08:49sled required a relatively High Force to
08:52reach a steady state adding water
08:54stiffened the sand and the heaps shrank
08:56in size until no heat formed in front of
08:58the moving sled and thus a lower applied
09:01force was required to reach a steady
09:04state the trick is to use the least
09:06amount of water possible the slant's
09:08movement would be hampered if the sand
09:10was too dry or too wet according to Dr
09:13Bond try sand as we all know does not
09:16make good Sanka muscles however adding
09:18water changes the equation and solves
09:20the problem when there is enough water
09:22these Bridges Act Like Glue holding the
09:25grains together this is great for
09:27Sandcastle construction and as it turns
09:29out sand Transportation less force on
09:32wet sand means that the number of men
09:34needed to pull the stones could be cut
09:36in half according to Bonn the Egyptians
09:39were most likely aware of this useful
09:41trick and wetting the sand has long been
09:43associated with a ritual upon ads that
09:45the purpose of this study is to refute
09:47at that Viewpoint according to bond
09:50based on the type of Jar seen in the
09:51wall painting the man was using water
09:53rather than oil or any other lubricant
09:56however according to other researchers
09:58Egyptians are also used at Desert clay
10:01as a lubricant according to Mark Lena
10:03director of ancient Egypt's research
10:05Associates era thin tefla clay layers
10:08have been discovered beneath multi-ton
10:10blocks that were either left in place
10:12the wall of a temple or on a monument or
10:14where workers left the blocks on Route
10:16and not yet get in their intended place
10:18in a building Lena said he had seen
10:20blocks left in such Frozen moments on
10:22the sand he added that to make the final
10:25slide an adjustment in to fit with an
10:27adjacent block so fine you cannot get a
10:29knife or even a razor blade in between
10:31the builders used it millimeters thin
10:33layers of whitish pink gypsum mortar
10:35finer even than tefla on the pyramid
10:38casings Dr Lena witnessed it first hand
10:41while working on the WGBH Nova program
10:44in which he and his team created a
10:46hauling track made of wood beams sand
10:48and Limestone debris and then coated it
10:51with a tefla an Arabic word for
10:53calcareous Desert clay they had workers
10:56pull a two-ton Limestone block on a
10:58wooden sled while another worker sprayed
11:00or poured water in front of the sleds
11:02Runners to wet the clay he was crouched
11:04and moving backward as the sled
11:06progressed the Slick clay acted as a
11:08lubricant making it much easier to pull
11:10the block Lina however admits the sand
11:13was not the only material used for
11:16longer Corsa Moon sang could have been
11:18used because tefla is fine it would have
11:20been used for shorter more precise
11:22movements and adjustments whereas gypsum
11:25mortar which is possibly even finer than
11:27tefla would have been used for the most
11:29precise adjustments setting the outer
11:31casing stones and back to the Grand
11:33Canyon among the new discoveries are
11:35updated at ages of one of the Canyon's
11:37most important Rock layers a discovery
11:40that shifts key points in the Canyon's
11:42geologic history researchers are also
11:44debating the Kenyans age as well as what
11:47its future might hold in the face of
11:49climate change the Canyon's history is
11:51complex was first encountered by humans
11:54around 12 000 years ago as the first
11:56Americans spread across the continent a
11:59few Spanish explorers began passing
12:01through by the 16th century in May 1869
12:04John Wesley Powell a one-armed Civil War
12:06veteran and future head of the U.S
12:08Geological Survey LED nine men on an
12:11unprecedented boating Expedition and the
12:13Colorado River his reports from that
12:15trip as well as a second two years later
12:18helped establish the Grand Canyon as a
12:21national icon and natural wonder today
12:23the Grand Canyon receives 6 million
12:25visitors per year making it the second
12:28most visited national park in the United
12:29States trailing only the much more
12:32accessible Great Smoky Mountains
12:34tourists flock here to Marvel at the
12:37Canyons at jaw-dropping seismicious
12:39spectacle of how the Colorado River
12:41carved through layer after layer of rock
12:43the reveal an ombre of Reds Browns pinks
12:46purples and other colors when two plates
12:49of Earth's crust collided nearly 2
12:51billion years ago the Grand Canyon was
12:53formed Rose of volcanic islands collided
12:56and merged as they came together under
12:59extreme heat and pressure their rocks
13:01transformed into the dark-colored
13:03basement rocks seen near the Canyon's
13:05bottom today including 1.84 billion year
13:08old elves Chasm nice the Canyon's oldest
13:11known but the grand Canyon's geological
13:13history is missing after that between
13:15approximately 1 0.75 billion and 1.25
13:19billion years ago erosion wiped out
13:21rocks from that time period like
13:23chapters from a history book The Story
13:25resumes between 1.25 billion and 730
13:29million years ago when new layers of
13:31rock known as the Grand Canyon
13:32supergroup began to form intermittently
13:35sediments drifted to the bottom of
13:37prehistoric seas and hardened forming
13:39layers such as a 1.25 billion year old
13:42Limestone studied with algae fossils the
13:45kenyan's earliest life recorded the
13:48supergroup players were eventually
13:49broken up and tilted at an angle by
13:52geological forces they were scoured by
13:54erosion and another sea formed on top of
13:57them new sediment began to settle out at
13:59the Sea's bottom which surprised
14:01karlstrom and his colleagues recently
14:03they decided to examine mineral
14:05fragments from the 60-mile formation one
14:08of the rock layers it had never been
14:09precisely dated before but it was
14:11thought to be approximately 650 million
14:14years old however the mineral study
14:16revealed that it was only 508 million
14:19years old that means the 60-mile
14:21formation is part of the younger Grand
14:23Canyon supergroup rather than the older
14:26Grand Canyon supergroup carlstrom's team
14:28can now use the new dates to better
14:30understand how quickly the flooding
14:32occurred and how quickly other Rock
14:34layers atop the 60-mile formation fought
14:36and ocean-fed sediments continued to
14:39accumulate over the next hundreds of
14:41millions of years the rocks that make up
14:43the Canyons walls are upper two-thirds
14:45Limestone shales and sandstones of
14:48various shimmering colors date from this
14:51time period which occurred between 508
14:53million and 270 million years ago John
14:57Strong Newberry the first geologist to
14:59explore the canyon in 1857 described it
15:03as the most Splendid exposure of
15:05stratified rock that there is in the
15:07world and the cream-colored Kaibab
15:09Limestone which is relatively young at
15:12270 million years old sits atop
15:15everything at the Canyon's rim it had
15:17taken eons but by this point all of the
15:20kenyan's rock layers had been formed
15:22they simply had to be made visible and
15:24their part of the story began around 70
15:26million years ago when two plates of
15:28Earth's crust collided and began to push
15:31up the Rocky Mountains what is now known
15:33as the Four Corners region of the
15:35southwestern United States more broadly
15:37known as the Colorado Plateau began to
15:40rise rising from near sea level to
15:42thousands of feet in elevation the
15:45Colorado River was formed around 6
15:47million years ago by Waters rushing off
15:49the rocket as the plateau Rose the river
15:52carved the canyon over time smaller
15:55Rivers eventually carved the Canyon's
15:57side Canyons maces and Buttes that we
15:59see today however this Storey's timing
16:01has not been agreed upon by all
16:03geologists some argue that the canyon is
16:05as much as 70 million years old based on
16:08how long certain Rock minerals appear to
16:10have been exposed to the surface in
16:12parts of the canyon however while some
16:14parts of the Kenyan are older but river
16:16system as a whole did not become
16:18connected and flowing until around 6
16:20million years ago
16:22human story began as the geological
16:24Story the canyon came to an end people
16:27first arrived in the Americas around 12
16:29000 years ago at the end of the last ice
16:31age they were living in and around the
16:33canyon around 10 000 years ago hunting
16:36enormous now extinct beasts like the
16:38Chester sloth and people living in the
16:41canyon more recently created and left
16:43split twig animal figurines that had
16:46been dated to around 4 000 years ago and
16:49people were growing crops along the
16:51canyon bottom a thousand years ago and
16:53storing their harvests in shelters
16:54hollowed out of the walls some of which
16:57are still visible today today at least
17:0012 Native American tribes live in or
17:02near the canyon but their lives are
17:04vastly different from those of previous
17:06generations the U.S government for
17:09example restricted the Havasupai to a
17:11small reservation at the Canyon's bottom
17:13in 1882 instead of moving seasonally to
17:16areas where game was plentiful the
17:18Havasupai were forced to make a living
17:20in the canyon year round
17:22another discovery made in the Grand
17:24Canyon is shockingly old in fact more
17:27than 300 million years old actually
17:30finding fossil footprints in the Grand
17:32Canyon is Not Unusual the vast expanse
17:35of Red Rock is home to a variety of
17:36formations containing preserved remnants
17:39of the past but a geology professors
17:41Discovery proved to be more significant
17:43than he could have imagined he
17:45discovered the oldest vertebrate fossil
17:48tracks ever discovered at Grand Canyon
17:50National Park dating back 313 million
17:53years according to a park news release
17:56geologist Alan krille visiting Professor
17:58from Norway at the University of Nevada
18:00Las Vegas discovered a boulder marked
18:02with a set of fossil Footprints while on
18:04a walk with students Krill sent a photo
18:07of the tracks to colleague Stephen
18:09Roland a paleontologist who was
18:11intrigued by his Discovery Roland and
18:14his colleagues detailed their Discovery
18:15in a paper published in the journal
18:17plos-1 Roland said these are by far the
18:20oldest vertebrate tracks in the grand
18:22Canyon which is known for its abundance
18:24of fossil tracks They are among the
18:27oldest shelled egg-laying animal tracks
18:29on Earth as well as the earliest
18:31evidence of vertebrate animals walking
18:33in sandus a cliff collapse exposed the
18:36boulder containing the fossil tracks it
18:38was right alongside a trail but had gone
18:40unnoticed until Krill brought it to the
18:42attention of geologists the footprints
18:45showed two separate animals passing on
18:46the slope of a sand dune according to
18:48the researchers the footprint pattern
18:50revealed a distinct gait in early
18:52animals that scientists were unaware of
18:54a lateral sequence walk involves the
18:56rear leg and front leg on one side of
18:58the animal moving together followed by
19:01those legs on the opposite side moving
19:03together when walking slowly living
19:05species of tetrapods such as dogs and
19:07cats use a lateral sequence gate the
19:10bright angel Trail tracks show that this
19:12gate was used very early in the history
19:14of vertebrate animals we previously had
19:17no knowledge of this
19:18scientists have also discovered the well
19:21science behind our fascination with the
19:23Grand Canyon if you've ever visited this
19:26popular landmark or seen pictures and
19:28were awed there is finally a scientific
19:30explanation for why you had the
19:31exhilarating experience this type of
19:34heady reaction is nearly Universal
19:36spanning age culture and socioeconomic
19:39status Lani shayota an associate
19:41professor of social psychology at
19:43Arizona State University is an expert on
19:45the emotion of awe chayote's research is
19:48aimed at uncovering the mysteries of
19:50emotion including its very purpose and
19:52she has made some intriguing discoveries
19:54for starters at ore is almost certainly
19:57a uniquely Human Experience the capacity
20:00for all relies on something that humans
20:02are certainly best at and that is
20:04forming an internal mental
20:06representation of things and people in
20:08the world it is an important part of how
20:10we survive humans have relied on mental
20:13maps of the world based on prior
20:15experiences to guide us safely through
20:17new and unexpected situations in
20:19territory for centuries so when we see
20:22something we've never seen before it's
20:24in our best interest to learn as much as
20:26we can about it so that we can add it to
20:28our internal mental schema and be better
20:30prepared for something similar in the
20:32future researchers are still
20:34investigating how the emotion of awe
20:36allows this to occur but they believe it
20:38Alters our information processing when
20:41you're in it or your mind is telling you
20:43that previous experiences you've had
20:45don't always apply what it is doing is
20:48promoting a cognitive and behavioral
20:49State and possibly even a physiological
20:52state that makes it easier for you to
20:54take in information so you stop moving
20:57your attention shifts from yourself your
20:59daily priorities or whatever was on your
21:01mind just before to be entirely focused
21:03on this awe-inspiring thing in front of
21:06you whatever that may be and in fact
21:08listening to some ASU students describe
21:11their Grand Canyon experiences provide
21:13compelling evidence to support their
21:15Theory Ethan hetrick a physics Junior
21:17has been to the canyon several times
21:19when asked how he felt he said his
21:21senses kind of get clearer it was almost
21:24as if he was more aware of what he was
21:26feeling at the time he claimed he could
21:28see a little better now and he was more
21:29aware of what was going on around him
21:31chiota investigated the effects of ore
21:34on information processing in the
21:36laboratory by exposing subjects to an or
21:38inducing stimulus then having them read
21:40a story about a romantic dinner and
21:42asking them to recall specific details
21:44afterward she discovered that if people
21:46had been exposed to an awe-inspiring
21:49stimulus before reading the story they
21:51were less likely to have details from
21:52their internal mental schemas of what a
21:55romantic dinner should include for
21:57example when asked if there was a candle
21:59on the table in the story subjects would
22:01not been exposed to an awe-inspiring
22:03stimulus frequently remembered that
22:05there was a candle even though the story
22:07made no mention of a candle people had
22:10been exposed to or inspiring stimuli
22:12prior to reading the story were less
22:15likely to make that error that told
22:17shiota that they were paying more
22:18attention to the information in the
22:20story now the reasons for people's or
22:23vary but panoramic nature views and the
22:25Grand Canyon itself are high on the list
22:27right now the most widely accepted
22:29definition of ore in literature involves
22:32encountering a stimulus something very
22:34large very fast with very vast
22:37implications that do not map onto the
22:39knowledge that we've already interpreted
22:41about the world around us however people
22:43have also described art music dance and
22:46social interactions as inspiring in fact
22:49anything that challenges our world view
22:51or presents us with something new and
22:54complicated and difficult to grasp but
22:56also is valuable can cause us to feel or
22:59but what if you don't feel or during a
23:02visit to the Grand Canyon well you might
23:05be one of the few outliers who are
23:06resistant to feeling or chayota believes
23:09it could be due to a variety of factors
23:11including overexposure to a particular
23:14stimulus or a willingness to admit
23:16either consciously or subconsciously
23:18that they are unfamiliar with something
23:20and are always more than just a mental
23:22experience for those who have it
23:24shayota's lab has measured people's
23:26physiological responses to or inducing
23:28stimuli or appears to have a calming
23:31effect in contrast to other positive
23:33emotions that cause arousal in the form
23:35of increased heart rate dilated pupils
23:38and other such symptoms so you should
23:41try feeling odd sometime would you be
23:43ordered by the Grand Canyon or not let's
23:46hear in the comments section below
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FAQs about This YouTube Video

1. What shocking discoveries have researchers made in the Grand Canyon?

Researchers have made shocking discoveries in the Grand Canyon, including evidence of Egyptians visiting the site, ancient Egyptian relics, and fossil footprints dating back 313 million years.

2. How do the discoveries in the Grand Canyon challenge our understanding of history and geology?

The discoveries in the Grand Canyon challenge our understanding of history and geology by presenting evidence of Egyptians visiting the site and ancient relics, which challenge conventional historical timelines and geological knowledge.

3. What is the significance of the fossil footprints dating back 313 million years in the Grand Canyon?

The fossil footprints dating back 313 million years in the Grand Canyon are significant as they challenge existing theories and provide a unique glimpse into ancient life, contributing to our understanding of evolutionary history.

4. How does experiencing the Grand Canyon alter cognitive and behavioral states?

Experiencing the awe-inspiring Grand Canyon can alter cognitive and behavioral states, enhancing our ability to take in information and potentially improving mental clarity and focus.

5. What impact can experiencing the Grand Canyon have on individuals?

Experiencing the Grand Canyon can have a profound impact on individuals, altering their cognitive and behavioral states, enhancing their ability to take in information, and providing a sense of awe and wonder.

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