I can't say I've reviewed the literature. I never read any of the recommendations I cite 'til asked
by you to back it up.
I _can_ say that, ceteris paribus, I get queasier sitting facing backwards on ground transportation,
and I have noticed this since long before _reading about it_; my original objection was based on
personal experience and hunch only. Of course, anecdotal info is no substitute for a government-
grant funded study. Hard to do a blind study on this, though.
I'd bet money, but why bother? :)
John Clark wrote:
> Michael M. Butler <firstname.lastname@example.org> Wrote:
> > Motion sickness has a lot to do with all one's neurosystems agreeing that
> > all (or most) sensory (perceptive and proprioceptive) information is in agreement
> Yes I agree, so I can see how an airplane with no windows would increase motion
> sickness, but it's not obvious to me that just looking backwards would, Is this a theory
> or has anybody actually done experiments on this question?
> John K Clark email@example.com
-- Job One: MAKE YOURSELF USEFUL. If you're not part of the solution, what are you doing scumming up the bottom of our beaker? --MMB "Let's roll." --Last words heard over Todd Beamer's cell phone before the counterassault aboard UA93, 02001.09.11.~10:10EDT
This archive was generated by hypermail 2b30 : Sat May 11 2002 - 17:44:11 MDT