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Your Eyes are the Gateway to Your Secret Desires and Fondest Yearnings

By: April Carson

Our eyes instinctively move back and forth swiftly between two options when we are trying to assess their advantages and disadvantages.

Fascinating research conducted by Johns Hopkins University in the United States has revealed that our eyes can foretell which option we will go for and subsequently make a decision. By simply observing how quickly people's gaze shifts between choices, one can accurately predict their true preference. This is because we have a natural tendency to look at the option that appeals more to us first and longer.

This swift eye movement - known as a saccade – is what enables us to read; our attention swiftly goes from word to word, lingering briefly on certain words before moving forward and creating meaning out of the written material. Our eyes can be read in the same manner.

Quick and lasting no more than a few hundred milliseconds, saccades occur even during Rapid Eye Movement (REM) sleep. The fact that our eyes move so quickly and yet reveal such deep insight about ourselves, makes it all the more fascinating.

According to Colin Korbisch, a mechanical engineer at the University of Colorado Boulder and lead author on this research paper, eye movements are completely involuntary when compared to our arm or leg muscles. This makes it an ideal measure for measuring unconscious brain processes.

By studying the eye movements of participants, researchers were able to develop a better understanding of how our secret desires and fondest yearnings are connected.

To uncover whether our eyes reveal our inner thoughts, the researchers selected 22 volunteers and got them walking on a treadmill. They were presented with two options: an uphill sprint or a longer walk at even terrain.

Using a high-speed camera, they monitored participants' eye movements as they deliberated over the symbolic representations of their choices in mere moments.

According to Alaa Ahmed, a mechanical engineer and the senior author of the study, "At first glance, there was an equal amount of enthusiasm for both options. Yet as time went on, that vigor increased exponentially - especially towards their chosen option."

As the researchers gave participants the choice between two treadmills - one more strenuous than the other - their eye motions indicated a stronger inclination towards the less taxing selection, highlighting how much they favored it.

This research demonstrates just how much our eyes are gateways to our secret desires and fondest yearnings. We may be excited by the prospect of a challenge, but we often opt for an easier path when given the choice.

Ahmed enthusiastically exclaims, "We've discovered a method of quantifying your preferences quickly and easily - it won't only tell you what you enjoy but also how much!"

People who took less time to make a decision were seemingly more prone to quick-paced eye motions, indicating that they are likely the impulsive type according to the researchers' speculations.

After the participants concluded their choices, the rapid eye movements halted; this indicates that the eyes had been actively gathering data in order to make a decision between two available options.

This ground-breaking study proves that our eyes can provide insight into the way we make decisions, and may even help us understand our secret desires and fondest yearnings. It is a powerful tool that could unlock the key to understanding ourselves better than ever before.

When people are engaging in decision-making activities, neurons from the frontal eye field and parietal cortex that process sensory input become more active. This activity appears to lift inhibition on a region of the brain responsible for controlling eye movements known as superior colliculus—leading to an increase in eye speed according to researchers' estimates. Once our brains have established preferences it becomes easier for us look around quickly when we need information or make decisions.

According to Korbisch, having a measurable variable that can be observed in real-time without the need for invasive electrodes opens up numerous possibilities. By doing away with expensive and dangerous brain implants, observing decision-making processes becomes easier than ever before. This could potentially reveal a lot of information about how we make decisions and find our hidden desires.

This paper was published in the journal Psychological Science and provides new insight into how our eyes may be a gateway to unlocking our innermost desires and fondest yearnings. It is up to us now to explore the possibilities of what this newfound knowledge can bring us.

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April Carson is the daughter of Billy Carson. She received her bachelor's degree in Social Sciences from Jacksonville University, where she was also on the Women's Basketball team. She now has a successful clothing company that specializes in organic baby clothes and other items. Take a look at their most popular fall fashions on

To read more of April's blogs, check out her website! She publishes new blogs on a daily basis, including the most helpful mommy advice and baby care tips! Follow on IG @bossbabymav



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