So here again we have something which the brain by means of its five senses cannot know.

How to make spiritual things tangible - Comment on 2012 April 15

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2012 April 15

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Although this influence may well be Jung’s psyche, it seems unlikely that it is unconscious. In fact it appears to be very much awake and much more knowledgeable than the brain. It seems to be informed about matters which have not yet taken place, and what goes on beneath the blanket of soil. Read more:

How do we make spiritual things tangible to others?

An easy way is to simply tell people that they are busy with spiritual things the whole day long and that is because they spend the whole day thinking and thinking is spiritual activity. The mind is busy all day long and even at night is does not stop, because then, when we sleep, the mind is also busy, it does not receive input from the outer senses but from the inner senses and even when the mind moves out of the body, it is busy and carries on observing with the inner senses.

Just three days ago we had an entry that dealt with the fact that thoughts are spiritual power, see 2012 Apr 12 – How pigeons navigate, and there it says that every thought is spiritual power, therefore something spiritual.

Today I read again a book by T.C. Lethbridge and he came up with a quite unique way of investigating spiritual things.

Now the results of his investigation are quite concrete. They are expressed in lengths, in inches. That sounds unbelievable, but let us have a look at what he was doing.

He measures in inches because he says an inch is a natural dimension. Now an inch is 25.4 mm and that is the width of a thumb.

So let us first have a look at one of the main results of his research.

Thomas Lethbridge says: “No accident could have arranged a sequence of 10 inches for the rate of light, 20 inches for the life force, 30 inches for sound and 40 inches for sleep. This must indicate a plan. It is also clear that this basic plan includes the dimensions of the human body. An inch derives from the top joint of the thumb, which, although varying slightly in individuals, is an obvious scale for measuring small objects. Had our studies been conducted on the metric scale, it is improbable that we would have ever notices the basic arrangement.”

Tom Lethbridge uses the word rate and that is the length of his measuring tool. I will come to that.

The rate 40 inches for sleep he also considers to be death. Here another quote from him: “There is 10 inches for light; 20 for all organic material, alive or dead; 30 for sound and 40 for sleep and death. This is so remarkable that we must surely conclude that this scale was evolved by something outside our earthly three dimensions.”

Here something more from Tom about the rate of 40 inches: “What for instance is this 40 inch death rate, which is double the rate of three dimensional life? Is it not probable that it is the life rate of the higher dimension at a higher rate of vibration?”

Now Tom Lethbridge’s system, that his system includes material things as well as spiritual things, is quite in line with the fact that all material things are actually also spiritual things, just more compact and less mobile, like the inhabitants of a prison, captured spirits caught on the wrong track, now incarcerated und by means of rehabilitation on their way back to the originator.

Tom Lethbridge’s investigating tools are the dowser’s instruments, the pendulum and the divining-rod. His observations are the result of something reacting on the nerve-endings of his fingers as he holds a pendulum. The something Tom calls the sixth sense. What Tom calls the sixth sense I called above the inner senses. The instrument is an indicator of the sensations which are felt by the nerve-endings.

“So here again we have something which the brain by means of its five senses cannot know. The information only comes to it by observing the turning of the twig under an influence which does know the answer and communicates it to the nerve-endings of the fingers.”

“Although this influence may well be Jung’s psyche, it seems unlikely that it is unconscious. In fact it appears to be very much awake and much more knowledgeable than the brain. It seems to be informed about matters which have not yet taken place, and what goes on beneath the blanket of soil.”

This statement of Tom Lethbridge is very similar to that of Seth, especially regarding Jung, see 2012 Mar 04 – From spirit to matter.

Now a description of the pendulum arrangement Tom Lethbridge uses:

“Personally I use a small ball of hazel-wood, cut from the end of a walking stick, about an inch in diameter. This has 2 yards of cotton pegged into it with a match stick. The end of the cotton is wound round a 3-inch wooden rod, which can be rotated between the forefinger and thumb of the right hand and acts as a tiny windlass.”

And now the way he does it:

“The method of using the pendulum is to swing it very gently backwards and forwards from the windlass held in the right hand. If a short length of some 3 inches of cotton is used, it will indicate some kind of attraction, or repulsion, between two objects. Or it will show the same thing between the dowser and a single object. Attraction is indicated by the continuance, or increase, of the back and forth movement, oscillation. Repulsion is shown by a deviation from the direct path of the swing and, in my case, by a complete circular movement, a gyration.”

“We will leave the short pendulum for the present and try to see what happens with the long one.
I do not think that the behaviour of the long pendulum has had as much attention given to it as the short. People seem to prefer the use of a short one with magnets and all sorts of mechanical aids. But the long pendulum tells you the truth of what is being experienced by the nerve-endings in your fingers. It does not need magnets and samples to tell you this. If you use the long pendulum, you can apparently find the wave-length of anything. You may have to calibrate your own machine, that is to tune it in your personal voltage; but once this is done the result appears to be infallible. The method is to find the rate, that is the length of the cord on the pendulum, which is that of the particular substance you are testing. To find this you hold the pendulum over a sample of this substance, keeping the ball swinging gently backwards and forwards and unrolling the cord. At a given point the pendulum will go into a circular motion. This is the rate for that substance and will be constant for you and your pendulum. The rate is the length of cord between the top of the ball and the bottom of the windlass. If the substance is a metal it will respond to only one rate on the pendulum; but if it is a compound there will be a rate for each element in its composition.”

“If you are testing a chemical compound, you will find that it reacts to two or more rates. There is one rate for each element in its composition and these do not mix to give a composite result.
Once you have established a list of rates for some number of common substances, you can analyse specimens whose composition you do not know and find out what they are made of.”

“It is most interesting to find that the pendulum can be used to locate concealed objects of great variety. If you wish to search for something, which you think may be buried in a given piece of ground, the procedure is as follows:
Tune the pendulum in to the rate of the substance you wish to find and go to the area you wish to search. Set the pendulum swinging at the correct rate from the windlass held between the right thumb and the forefinger. Extend the arm and forefinger of the left hand and sweep it slowly backwards and forwards, pointing at the surface of the ground. You stand up and do not move from your position. If the substance you are looking for is indeed beneath the ground, at a certain point the oscillation of the pendulum will begin to change to a circular gyration. You are then in line with the buried object. Mark this line with sticks. Then move to a point somewhere nearly at right-angles and then repeat the process. When a second gyration begins, and you have marked this new line on the ground, you will find that the object is hidden near the point of intersection. It is possible to pin-point the object very exactly. To do this approach the point of intersection with the pendulum swinging. At each point where the oscillation changes to a gyration, put a peg. It does not take long to plot a circle on the ground. The hidden object will be directly under the centre of this circle.”

“The pendulum can also be used equally well to analyse a given patch of ground. All you have to do is to mark out the patch, an area with sides 2 feet long is a suitable size, keep the pendulum swinging and note the rate of each gyration. On removing the turf, careful excavation will produce objects of every rate you have recorded. It never seems to fail if you have measured your rates correctly. If there are reactions for glass, copper, iron and so on, when you lift the turf to look for them, the object will be there.”

Tom Lethbridge gives a table of rates. Here some of the rates: 10 inches is graphite, 14 is glass, 22 is silver, lead, calcium, sodium, 24 is diamond, 25 aluminium, 29 gold, 32.5 nickel.

 

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