The HUMAN SAUSAGE SIZZLER: 'BATTERY MAN' Stuns Scientists
by Conducting 20,000-Volt Current Without Feeling A Thing!
Human conductor Slavisa Pajkic has scientists scratching their heads because he can withstand high voltages without feeling a thing.
Known as 'Battery Man', the machinist claims he can act as an insulator, conductor and even a heater.
Videos on the internet show the 54-year-old powering up a lightbulb and cooking sausages by using energy stored in his body.
Hot dog: Slavisa cooks a sausage by passing an electric current through it from power stored in his
body. He holds two Guinness World Records, for withstanding 20,000V and being the quickest
to heat up a cup of water to 97C, in 1min 37secs
Slavisa, from Pozarevac, Serbia, says he discovered his amazing talent when he was a teenager.
He said: 'I was 17 years old when accidentally during work, I felt that electricity can not do anything. The rain was falling, and my colleagues made a metal fence."
The fence somehow became live, and it was then his new life began.
'My friend, who was leaning against the fence, said he could feel electricity but as I approached and touched the wet spot, I felt nothing.
'I was open-mouthed, but then I realized that current could not harm my body.
'When there is a sudden power failure, my folks do not have to worry. My house is always shining. I can be an insulator, conductor, accumulator and heater.
'People have seen me on television so they are glad to meet me but afraid to shake hands.'
Bright idea: Slavisa lighting a bulb by discharging a current stored in his body
Bright spark: Slavisa Pajkic from Serbia sets light to a fuel-soaked cotton wool ball with an electric
discharge from his scalp
Modest claim: Battery Man Slavisa says he has extraordinary powers, controlling electricity without
harm to himself
The Serbian man set his first Guinness World record in 1983, when he allowed a current of 20,000 volts to pass through his body.
His next accolade came in 2003, after he became the quickest man to heat up a cup of water to 97 degrees Celsius, in 1 minute and 37 seconds.
He now hopes to set a third world record by charging on a million-volt power generator and shooting laser from his fingers.
Slavisa added: 'I will try to charge on it and become a wireless laser man.'