posted on Jun, 24 2008 @ 07:41 PM
This may be somewhat related to a few other threads already posted here. See what you think...
So here's the deal. My dream self does not readily reflect my waking self. But it goes a bit beyond that. I can go to sleep after the most intense
meditation. I can be vibrating all over and just feel at one with everything. But when I wake up I'm back to what I can best describe as the null
zone. I'm back to the default self.
And my dreams in no way reflect this higher perspective I've been working on maintaining during the waking state. It seems that the subconscious
just will not catch up with the conscious. This is the subconscious that is supposed to be getting insane amounts of information that the conscious
just can't process. It's the part that sees everything and records everything. But yet it doesn't reflect all the work I've done on myself over
the years. Why does the subconscious seem to be stuck at the level of child? This thing should be far surpassing my waking state mentality.
Something don't smell right there.
So I propose the severed link theory. It's not a new theory from what I've studied. There have been those that stated the pineal gland is the link
between our physical and energy bodies (aka conscious and subconscious minds respectively). And some have said that fluoride hardens this gland which
dulls the link between the two. I personally think it's a bit more nefarious than that. And these personal thoughts come from some personal
experience that can best be described as 'personal proof'. Since it's not something I can prove to another I'll not get too specific and just
work with our commonalities in experience with this phenomenon.
So my proposed severed link theory has to do with an artificially induced break between the two minds. I'm thinking some sort of technology that can
break this link and keep us from getting the full benefit of our subconscious self.
This would seem to require some level of individual attention. There are those that would say "what makes you think you are so special to get
individualized attention". Here's the thing. I'm no more special than anyone else and I would never think that. Let me use an analogy.
Let's say there's a cowboy resting on the fence looking over his flock of cows. (Heard of cows? Of course, I've heard of cows.) A cow suddenly
crashes the fence and starts to escape. Does the cowboy say, "Oh well, that isn't Marty my favorite cow so I'll just let it go". Hellz, no.
That cowboy jumps on his high horse and rounds the little bugger up.
Or, let's say you open your refrigerator and your fried chicken dinner jumps out and starts running for the door. Do you say, "that fried chicken
ain't special so I'll just let it go". Hellz, no. You chase that fried chicken down and put it back in with your yellow rice (which luckily
hasn't moved). And then you go see a mental doctor because no one should be seeing fried chicken running around.
My point is that individualized attention does not make one special. It just means you're trying to escape your human coop and something ain't
liking it. If your food starts running off you are going to do everything you can to get it back. And when you do, you'll implement additional
safeguards so it don't go running off again. Like the cowboy might decide to put up an electric fence or something.
I propose this to be one of those safeguards to keep humans from flying the coop.
Edit: To make my silly cow joke more apparent.
[edit on 24-6-2008 by OmniVersal]