I saw a program about two serious studies done to test the notion that people can tell when someone is behind them looking at them. One study was conducted by a woman who explained to the volunteers that the point of the study was to show there was something to it. The other study was conducted by a man who explained to volunteers the point was to prove it was nonsence. The set ups were remarkable similar. People sat with their back to a two-way mirror watching TV. They were to click a button when they senced someone was behind the mirror looking at them. The people in the woman's study had an amazingly high success rate. Those in the men's never got it right. The people who made the program felt this showed some such sence must exist, but that people are unconsciously willing to suppress it for an authority figure who doesn't want it to be so. I have turned around to find people staring at me, but it seems, in retrospect, I had always turned to look for perfectly explainable reasons. Specifically, that they had been absent from their normal location in the room for a long time. In what are reported to be authentic cases of this, people say they feel the hair on the back of their neck stand up, which is what alerts them to the fact they're being watched. I'm wondering if anyone has stories to report, and ideas about why the woman's study could have produced the results it did?