Opening Your Third Eye The Activation, Its Passive Usage Two exercises are given below: Mirror Watching A Single Person Watch your face in a mirror, with dimmed light. Make sure you are alone, or you know that no one will interrupt you, as you have to slip into a very relaxed state of consciousness, where any physical interruption may affect you much deeper. Choose maybe an evening, not a special time, but maybe after work, when you are perhaps already a bit tired physical and mentally. Again, watch your face, relax yourself by a calming suggestion such as, "I'm in peace within myself, I simply watch my face to calm and find peace in me". Don't move with your sight or blink your eyes, because it's necessary to allow your attention to move away from your physical eyes toward your inner eye. Choose a point on your face you focus, and don't change it anymore. The warmth is energy, which you attract by refocusing your attention. You have to release the attention to watch with your physical eyes.
Chakra - Committed to open-minded, inclusive and compassionate Krishna Conscious News, Views and Discussions Sound and the Chakras” - healingsounds.com Sound and the ChakrasBy Jonathan Goldman In 1980 I first began my study of the uses of sound and music as therapeutic and healing modalities. This study ultimately manifested with a Master’s Degree in Independent Study of the Uses of Sound and Music for Healing from Lesley University in Cambridge, Massachusetts. The word chakra is a Sanskrit term meaning “wheel”, for chakras are seen as spinning wheels of light by those with the ability to see subtle energy. There are seven main chakras. There is a feedback loop occurring with the energy of the chakras. There are seven main chakras, seven spinning balls of energy that are located centrally in the front and the posterior of the body. The first or “base” chakra located at the bottom of the trunk is involved with the physical process of elimination and the organs which work with that function. These are the seven main chakras found in the various traditions. There are numerous sound that seem to resonate the chakras. lst CHAKRA 2nd CHAKRA
Five Tibetan Rites The Eye of Revelation by Peter Kelder The Five Tibetan Rites is a system of exercises reported to be more than 2,500 years old which were first publicized by Peter Kelder in a 1939 publication titled The Eye of Revelation. The Rites are said to be a form of Tibetan yoga similar to the yoga series that originated in India. However, the Five Rites and traditional Tibetan yoga both emphasize "a continuous sequence of movement" (Sanskrit: vinyasa), whereas Indian forms focus on "static positions". Although the Rites have circulated amongst yogis for decades, skeptics say that Tibetans have never recognized them as being authentic Tibetan practices. The Five Tibetan Rites are also referred to as "The Five Rites", "The Five Tibetans" and "The Five Rites of Rejuvenation". Publication Booklet Bradford was also instructed in how to perform a sixth rite, which the lamas recommended only for those willing to "lead a more or less continent (celibate) life". Disputed origins
Electromagnetic theories of consciousness The electromagnetic theories of consciousness propose that consciousness can be understood as an electromagnetic phenomenon. Overview Theorists differ in how they relate consciousness to electromagnetism. Electromagnetic field theories (or "EM field theories") of consciousness propose that consciousness results when a brain produces an electromagnetic field with specific characteristics. Some electromagnetic theories are also quantum mind theories of consciousness; examples include quantum brain dynamics (QBD) approaches of Mari Jibu and Kunio Yasue and of Giuseppe Vitiello. In general, however, quantum mind theories other than these QBD approaches do not treat consciousness as an electromagnetic phenomenon. Also related are E. Cemi theory McFadden thinks that the EM field could influence the brain in a number of ways. McFadden proposes that the digital information from neurons is integrated to form a conscious electromagnetic information (cemi) field in the brain.
Chakra From an 1899 Yoga manuscript in the Braj Bhasa language. Their name derives from the Sanskrit word for "wheel" or "turning", but in the yogic context a better translation of the word is 'vortex or whirlpool'.[note 1] The concept of chakra features in tantric and yogic traditions of Hinduism and Buddhism. Etymology Sanskrit chakra derives from the Proto-Indo-European *kʷekʷlos; its cognates include Greek kuklos, Lithuanian kaklas, Tocharian B kokale, and English "wheel," as well as "circle" and "cycle". M. "Circle," used in a variety of senses, symbolising endless rotation of shakti.A circle of people. The linguist Jorma Koivulehto wrote (2001) of the annual Finnish Kekri celebration, having borrowed the word from early Indo-Aryan Languages. History Characteristics The texts and teachings present different numbers of chakras. "In fact, there is no "standard" system of the chakras. The following features are common: Use in religious traditions Hindu Tantra