posted on Oct, 19 2008 @ 11:51 PM
To the Original Poster, my advice is simply to practice.
Pick thinkgs you think you might be able to do and try them. Repeatedly. If you're able to do them consistently, try things that are more difficult.
If you're unable to do them, try things that might be easier. Repeat this process.
If there's no change, that will be an answer.
If there is, that will also be an answer.
I would simply caution you to be suspicious of "Gee, sometimes these things happen, but I can't make them happen consistently, but I know I'm
really doing it!" If you only only make things happen in time in ten, on Tuesdays when it isn't raining...whether or not you continue to believe
that you're the one causing them, it's probably isn't useful. If you want it to be useful, you need to be able to do things consistently, however
large or small those things may be.
Using telekinesis to cause a die to come up as a six is only useful if you can make it happen more than one out of six times.
As an experiment I once spent several days flipping a coin and trying to make a certain side come up, and tracked my results. At one point during the
process I got 10 successes in a row. Did I do well? Did I "succeed?" It might sound like it until you also know that I flipped that coin ten
thousand times over those several days...and my overall success ratio was less than 50%.
To be useful, it doesn't matter if you get occassional streaks of success.
[edit on 19-10-2008 by LordBucket]