According to the Sydney Morning Herald, a Sydney labourer who won $2.5 million in a Lotto draw, had a strong premonition about winning a large prize.
He reported that he "had a gut feeling he was about to win money."
As the article goes on to explain:
"I've just had a funny feeling. Over the last month or so I've been saying to my wife, 'I'm going to win something'," he said.
"I didn't know whether it would be Lotto, OZ Lotto, or what, I just felt like something was going to happen to me," he said.
"It was a happy feeling but nervous at the same time; that I was actually going to win something."
Those familiar with the deeper quantum principles of life wouldn't be entirely surprised by his comments. His "happy but nervous expectancy" reflects the deeper nonlocal processes that we can each develop and utilise for good results (particularly in the area of creativity, problem solving and innovation).
His "happy but nervous" expectancy is just another way we can all straddle and ultilise the core paradox of life - of future and present, chaos and order, of suprise and predictability, of certainty and uncertainty, of mastery and mystery.