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The Church teaches that all humans have a physical body and a spirit body and the Holy Ghost witnesses directly with a person's spirit through thoughts and feelings.
The Holy Ghost is said to witness of all truth, secular and religious.
He also told David Nye White, senior editor of the Pennsylvania's , on August 28 1843 that speaking to Joseph Smith about revelations, "he stated that when he was in a 'quandary,' he asked the Lord for a revelation, and when he could not get it, he 'followed the dictates of his own judgment, which were as good as a revelation to him; but he never gave anything to his people as revelation, unless it was a revelation, and the Lord did reveal himself to him." (See Dan Vogel, Link is here.
Many saints are essentially 'taught ' their testimonies growing up.
However, we question whether these feelings are really a reliable guide to establishing truth.
There is considerable evidence that the 'spirit' is totally unreliable as a means of determining truth.
Bo M prayer, wrong answer Faithful LDS lose testimony?Such a spiritual witness, they say, is more certain or accurate than any of the five physical senses or human reasoning.The influence of the Holy Ghost is available to all people.We've all seen many Fast & Testimony meetings where a five-year old child is at the podium with his mom or dad whispering in his ear telling him exactly what to say "I know the church is true, I love my mommy and daddy, I know Joseph Smith was a prophet, etc." Primary classes reinforce this as young children think of their primary teachers the same way as their school teachers - adults that teach them true things.The primary music like "Follow the Prophet" and the primary games like "Do as I'm doing" also reinforce the ideas for these children to act like adults and have testimonies about things they know nothing about.
The third, not examined in this study, is to help people interpret their thoughts and fantasies about the event happening as memories. We have shown that information about an event from a presumably credible source can alter perceived plausibility of the event.