Surgeons perform the world’s first third eye transplant to improve vision

Third eye transplant

A team of surgeons from the University of California has successfully performed the world’s first third eye transplant, a groundbreaking procedure that aims to improve the vision and perception of the patients. The third eye, which is also known as the pineal gland, is a small organ located in the center of the brain, and is believed to be responsible for regulating the circadian rhythm, producing melatonin, and enhancing intuition and creativity.

The surgeons, who have been working on the project for over five years, said that they have developed a technique to extract the third eye from deceased donors, and implant it into the forehead of the recipients, using a special adhesive and a titanium frame. The procedure, which lasts for about three hours, is minimally invasive and has a high success rate.

The surgeons said that they have already performed the transplant on 10 patients, who have reported remarkable improvements in their vision and perception. They reported that the patients can now see better in the dark, have a wider field of view, and experience vivid dreams and visions. Moreover, the patients have developed new abilities, such as telepathy, clairvoyance, and astral projection.

The surgeons said that they are planning to conduct more trials and studies on the effects and benefits of the third eye transplant, and that they hope to make it available to the public in the near future. They emphasized that the transplant is not only a medical breakthrough, but also a spiritual one, as it can help people achieve a higher level of consciousness and awareness.