‘It is like an extension of our brains’: The first humans with a telepathic understanding of their surroundings have been found

A team of Australian researchers has discovered a new species of telepathic mammal.

They call it Kayako.

Kayako are a group of small, short-necked mammals that live in a subgroup of the Indo-Pacific tree shrews, a family of mammals with telepathic abilities.

They are the first animals to be described that are not a member of the family Kayako, but belong to the branch called the Trichosurus family, which includes many different species of rodents. 

Dr Richard Hargreaves and colleagues at the University of New South Wales have described the new species, Kayako echinocephali. 

The researchers named it after the mythical Japanese god of the wind, but the term “telepathic” is more descriptive than scientific.

They said their species is “the first living species of this family of telepaths”. 

Kayako have been described as having a “telepathy complex”, with the telepathic sense being able to “communicate with the environment”.

They have been used to monitor the movements of birds, reptiles, frogs, and bats, as well as to observe other mammals.

Dr Hargrey explained that Kayako are capable of telepathy, with their telepathic ability being similar to the abilities of humans.

They have a brain that allows them to sense things in the environment, which they can then “pick up on”, according to the team. 

They are also known to be able to see what they see, and can sense what they hear, but it is not clear whether this ability is a purely mental ability or also allows them a “sensory sense” as well.

Dr Richard told New Scientist: “Kayako e-chinocephalus is a unique telepathic species.

They have a sense of the world and they can pick up on it.”

The new species was discovered at the Darwin Zoo and is named after the god of wind, and it’s believed that Kayakas ancestors first appeared in Japan about 500 years ago. 

This is the first time that telepathic mammals have been recorded in Australia, and the first to be discovered outside of Japan. 

Kayakas have been documented as far away as Siberia, and even in the Pacific. 

Scientists have described these animals as “primitive” and “subspecies” of the Tricolor Tricholorus.

They are found in the southern Andes, including Peru, Colombia, and Argentina. 

Tricolor Tricolorus (left) and Kayako (right). 

Dr Hargeaves explained that their telepathy is very different from that of humans and has been observed in “some of the most remarkable species of mammals on the planet”.

He said: “There are species of animals that can see their surroundings with extraordinary accuracy, but there are species that don’t have that sort of capability.”

Kayako were first described in 2008.

In addition to their telepathic abilities, they are known to “talk” to one another, and to communicate with other animals through touch, smell and the vibrations of their feet.

“Their sense of touch is amazing,” Dr Hargreeves said.

“In a way they’re like human eyes and ears.

They can sense everything from the slightest vibration in the air to the smallest vibrations in the floor.”

They also know when the animal is close by, so they know exactly when to turn around to look at the other animal.

“If the other creature has the same vibration, they know that’s coming.

They’re just like human ears.” “

This is amazing.

They’re just like human ears.”

The team of researchers also noticed that the animals “talked” in a different way than other animals. 

“They seem to be using some sort of communication system, like telepathy,” Dr Richard said.

“They can also hear sounds.” 

Dr John Pugh, an expert in telepathic animals at the Natural History Museum, said: “This is an amazing discovery because there is no known species of the Kayako family with a communication system that we haven’t previously found.” 

Kayaks also have the ability to “sense” things, which may be similar to humans.

Dr Pugh added: “It is interesting that they do have a sensory sense that they use for detecting and responding to vibrations in their environment.

It’s not a simple sense, but they can tell the difference between a foot stamp and a noise.” 

The team is hoping to study the Kayaks further to see if they can detect other animals, such as the endangered Komodo dragon, and how they communicate with one another. 

While scientists have found many species of birds that have telepathic communication, Kayaks are unique in that they can “hear” things. 

A research team found