Telekinetic Obstacle Course


telekinesis-courseShow the world that you literally use your brain with the Telekinetic Obstacle Course, where it requires one to focus brain waves to maneuver a ball through the obstacle course right in front of you. Pretty unnerving, right? Now you get a semblance of how telekinesis feels like, making you wonder just how infinitely more powerful fictional mutants like Psylocke or Jean Grey handle this experience.

A headband and two earlobe clips measure theta wave activity produced by your brain (similar to EEG monitoring technology used by medical professionals). As you relax and concentrate, the headband sends a wireless signal (based on your mental commands) to the game’s air fan, which increases or decreases its speed, suspending or lowering a foam ball; a knob enables you to turn the gameboard in order to move the ball through one of eight obstacles, including hoops, teeter-totters, baskets, or chutes. The obstacles may be interchanged; includes nine total obstacles.

Powered by a quartet of C batteries and a trio of AAA batteries, the Telekinetic Obstacle Course would make for a nice present this Christmas for $99.95.

2 reviews or comments

Mark R Says: September 15, 2009 at 12:56 pm

Is it just me, or does this guy look like Tom Cruise? I wanted to try this at CES, but I was unwilling to wait in line.

tressa kolib Says: November 21, 2010 at 3:35 am

I tried this game. I was really surprised at first at how high I could get the balls to float. That made me suspicious. So I hooked the connectors up to my fingers and got the same results. I closed my eyes (nearly falling asleep) and got the same intermittent rising and falling of the float balls as when my eyes were wide open and when the headband was connected to my earlobes and over my L eye. I have to say I was exceedingly disappointed because I really wanted to improve my mental abilities. It doesn’t really seem to use theta waves at all (just galvanic action, I’m guessing, through my fingertips) to get the battery current to flow through the remote headband that turns on the fan motor which floats the balls.

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