If you have a diagnosed psychiatric
disorder, ask your doctor or psychiatrist before you order Shakti.
The warning not to use Shakti if
you have a psychiatric disorder without asking your doctor or psychiatrist is not just a matter of legal disclaimers.
Psychiatric disorders, which involve persistent
mental pain, are based on disordered neural functions and pathways. When the related pathways are triggered, the
symptoms appear. One risk that presents itself to people with these disorders using Shakti is that their pathological
routes through the brain can be the path of least resistance for responding to almost anything that happens. In
these extreme cases, even the Shakti signals can trigger an unpleasant response.
However, not all mental issues are
caused by psychiatric disorders. Some people are simply unhappy with their own tendency to go into fear, anger,
or sadness, and consider these tendencies to be an obstacle to their spiritual growth. Such people do not need
psychiatric medications, psychotherapy or to spend time in an institute. They may wonder if they fit the diagnostic
criteria for a mental disorder, but 'know in their hearts' that it isn't that serious.
Such people can order and use Shakti,
but should begin with frontal lobe sessions, or the 'feelgood' session.
If you feel this applies to you,
and you want to know how you can use Shakti to move away from negativity, giving you the space to cultivate positive
thinking, then you should know that the sessions most germane are going to be ones over the frontal lobe, or two-phase
sessions that begin over the temporal lobes and end over the frontal lobes. One such session is called the 'feelgood'
session, and interestingly, it has less effect when used by a person who already feels good, just like aspirin
has no effect when you have no pains.
These mood enhancement sessions are
not intended to cure psychiatric disorders, and shouldn't be used as a substitute for medical treatment.