UNLOCK THE POWER OF YOUR UNCONSCIOUS MIND BY ANTHONY TALMAGE
I’d like you to meet consultant Dr. B. He has a challenging list of medical cases. Timmy, aged 16, has diabetes. James is not diabetic and is a healthy six-year-old, except he can’t drink orange juice without coming out in hives. Jess, aged 8, has no allergies so orange juice is not a problem but she has what ophthalmologists call a ‘lazy eye’ which turns inwards towards the nose. Sadly Robert, aged 19, is the only one of Dr B’s patients who has a life-threatening illness. He has been diagnosed with cancer.
So, you are wondering, what’s so unusual about this collection of routine medical cases? Nothing at all were it not for the fact that Timmy, James, Jess and Robert are all the same person. They are all distinct personalities who inhabit the same body. And it is a dramatic illustration of the power of the mind which seems to have the ability to ‘cure’ each personality of its separate afflictions as soon as it switches to its alter-ego.
Timmy does not have diabetes when he becomes James. James can happily drink orange juice without ill-effect when he becomes Jess. Jess loses her lazy eye when adopting the personality of Robert. And, amazingly, Robert’s cancer disappears when he becomes any of the others.
The phenomenon of several personalities in one body used to be known as Multiple Personality Disorder but today it’s called Dissociative Identity Disorder. The medical profession treats sufferers with different protocols but rarely, if ever, stops to wonder HOW these physical changes happen as their patients swop personalities.
To be honest, they probably have enough of a challenge without concerning themselves with a phenomenon which seems to involve the physical manipulation of matter with implications that are profound.
The immense power locked up in human consciousness is beyond the comprehension of most of us.
While our unconsciousness minds run 95% of our daily lives without breaking into a sweat, it can also achieve the magical and miraculous. By using skills that were familiar to the ancients but lost in the modern world our minds can tap into the most powerful force in the Universe.
And how can we do that? By focusing our INTENT and buying in to an unwavering BELIEF. I deal with the methods in my book Unlock The Psychic Powers Of Your Unconscious Mind.
Yes, once we know how to partner with the Cosmic Mind, we can heal diseases, stop violent crime, or triple the yield from crops. And, when linked to the world of quantum physics, we can even change the future.
But, beware, that same power can kill. It can generate mayhem in the world with no respect for human life. It can destroy individuals or communities. The choice of whether we wield which kind of power is ours. My first two books Dowse Your Way To Psychic Power and In Tune With The Infinite Mind explore ways in which ordinary people can become extraordinary people.
Now, the third in the series, which I mention above, looks at how each of us, if we are willing, has the tools to achieve the seemingly impossible. My studies have shown me how crucial each individual person is to life, the Universe and everything.
In my book we meet people who use their minds in extraordinary ways - even to create living beings! More mundanely, but still intriguingly, we encounter the minds that have the ability to switch off street lights, or make tvs explode!
I hope you’re beginning to see the untapped resource that you have in your head.
You may think that in living your average, daily routine you’re just a faceless cog in a remorseless machine and wouldn’t be missed if you just simply disappeared.
How very wrong you would be. What you say and do today can, literally, change the world. Remember the butterfly effect? The theory that a small event can cause a big change – a butterfly flaps its wings in Chicago and a tornado happens in Tokyo. And how much more powerful are you than a butterfly? You just need to know how to tap into that power.
About Anthony: Through his many years of researching the metaphysical, esoteric, mystical, occult and paranormal, Anthony Talmage came to the conclusion that human consciousness has the ability to harness the power of the Universe. He puts his theories into practice as President of the Guernsey Society of Dowsers, specializing in healing detrimental energies. All three of his ‘Psychic Mind’ series are available in e-book and printed versions from Amazon.
Here's an Excerpt from Chapter 3:
The Resonance of Perception: Instinctive Sensing as a Crucible for the Anomalous
The late Donna Williams was a remarkable person. Raised in Australia, she was autistic but didn’t know it until diagnosed at age 26. Up to that point, she had been regarded as exceedingly strange. “Retarded,” “mental,” “stupid,” and “crazy” were some of the terms used, starting with her own family.
In many respects, Donna was encased in her own world. She would see patterns and spaces, losing herself in what she gazed upon or felt herself a part of. She loved making collections of things and endlessly ordering them. She largely saw parts of people - hands, arms, faces - and didn’t easily connect the whole person together. Similarly, the meaning carried by gesture and intonation was often lost, with the sounds of words alone having an impact.
Donna constantly dealt with a barrage of sensation, finding high-pitched sounds, bright lights, and even the most basic touch intolerable. Emotion scared her, and she coped by further withdrawing on the one hand and developing a pair of trusty personas on the other. She also, it turned out later, was allergic to various foods; her behavior and demeanor improved to some extent when this was addressed. Donna ultimately became able to feel her feelings rather than being scared by them and retreating into her private, inaccessible world.
A Web of Sensory Impressions
In her memoirs, Williams strikes several themes that are highly useful in understanding what it is like to be autistic. Her first key point is that people on the autism spectrum view themselves and the world primarily through a web of sensory impressions, not mental constructs. Whereas most people know a comb, for example, as an object that has utility with hair, and that happens to be flat and has teeth and is often black, for an autistic person that same comb might be fascinating for the scraping sound it makes when run across one’s teeth. In the same way, individuals with autism perceive other people, animals, even insects based on characteristic colors, smells, vocalizations, and movements rather than taking them in as “wholistic” organisms.
A second, fundamentally related point is that people with autism will often “merge” into the web of sensation they are witnessing. They “resonate” with whatever is being experienced, losing their sense of body boundaries so that they seem to become one with the object.
“Suddenly,” observes Williams, “there is no you and what had been you just becomes a tool, like a sponge through which this sensing or resonance is taken in. What is sensed is not taken in by the conscious mind and there is no thought and no reflection, no wonder and no curiosity. There is just a journey into whatever is being sensed.”
Resonance in Autism
The “intense world” hypothesis posits that people with autism are bombarded at an early age with sensory stimuli, and that they subsequently withdraw from the world in order to cope. It’s also worth noting that emotional stimuli are as prominent as physical stimuli in that barrage. Donna Williams calls it “an intense, uncontrollable empathy.” Around someone with a broken leg, for instance, she “felt their pain in my leg.” Similarly, “I could feel when people had . . . emotional pain whether they displayed it or not . . . I felt it within me, and [my] connection to my own feelings . . . simply switched off as though some frequency had interfered with my aerial.” The mechanism, as she describes it, is one where too much information is coming though and the person can either attend to the external stimuli or the internal stimuli but not both at the same time.
We Could All Be Born Autistic
My proposition is this highly attuned sensing is the “default” setting of human beings, beginning in utero. Gradually, through infancy and childhood, this fluid and multi-modal way of perceiving is superseded (in most people) as neuronal connections mature and sense perception becomes more discrete. Some people, because of a combination of nature and nurture, retain this mode of perceiving to a far greater extent than others. Individuals who are fantasy-prone, or who find themselves easily absorbed into various situations or pursuits, or who are suggestible, or who have thin boundaries are the types of people I mean. For them, it takes little or no effort to slip into a reverie, to empathize intensively, to “merge” into something or someone else, to conjure up a memory with such clarity and vividness that the recollected situation seems to be taking place all over again.
Williams suggests that people with thin boundaries are more likely than others to have anomalous experiences. This is not because they have some sort of arcane psychical powers but because they literally take in more information at a pre-conscious level.
The Centrality of Emotion
In reflecting on all we have covered, I return to the centrality of emotion in the formation and expression of self. Emotion is elemental to our existence. It allows us to recognize other people’s state of mind and, just as often, signals to us the state of satisfaction with our own situations and lives. The expression of emotion cements bonds between people - far more than the transmission of thoughts and ideas. Emotion plays a pivotal role in our preconscious, as it flows and manifests in associations, imagery, and dreams. Ultimately, feelings are essential to judgments of self-worth and the meaning of our lives.
The people most sensitive to emotional energy are those whom the rest of us find the most difficult to understand. But, I submit, they have access to a gateway to greater understanding of our embodied existence and the universe we are born into. I am reminded of Donna Williams’ frequent mentions that she was afraid of feelings and repelled by touch for much of her life but that, just the same, she would “resonate” with people and places without conscious effort.
About the Author: Michael A. Jawer is an emotion researcher and coauthor, with Marc Micozzi, of The Spiritual Anatomy of Emotion and Your Emotional Type. He lives in Vienna, Virginia. www.michaeljawer.com
Sensitive Soul by Michael A. Jawer © 2020 Park Street Press. Printed with permission from the publisher Inner Traditions International. www.InnerTraditions.com
You can purchase the book at: https://www.innertraditions.com/books/sensitive-soul