Enhancing Prayer with the Shiva Neural System.

The Shiva Neural Stimulation Software
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Legal: Shiva signals are based on templates licensed by Stan Koren and Dr. Michael A. Persinger.
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It should be possible to use Shiva to enhance prayer and other techniques for connecting with esoteric beings outside of ourselves (or feel like they’re ‘present’ outside of ourselves). Prayer, whether it’s directed to God, spirits, angels, saints or one’s ancestors, is a skill that can be developed and perfected.

Some spiritual healers use ‘spirit familiars’, the Archangel Michael, Jesus, or some other subtle being to facilitate their healing work, often feeling that the real healing is actually done by the angel, and not by themselves.

One way of bringing depth to prayer is to deepen the sense of the presence of the one you are praying to. Although this happens spontaneously to many people (and many claim to have it even though they don’t), the intimacy and immediacy of the experience can be deepened.

Saint Augustine once wrote that if someone wanted to become spiritual, but didn’t believe in God, they should begin by pretending that there is a God, and pray to that. In time, he said, their pretension would unfold in to real faith. What we can learn from this in using Shiva is that we can use our imagination as the starting point for developing certain abilities.

Preliminary unpublished reports from the ‘Persinger Session” indicate that it can be used to enhance a range of abilities, so far all of them appearing to be based on right hemispheric function, which includes many components of imagination.

The key is limiting imaginations to right hemispheric processes, and that’s much simpler than it sounds. It consists only of imagining things that have little or no verbal content, and the less complicated, the better.

For cultivating prayer, Shiva should be able to help enhance the sense of God’s presence (when we use the word God here, we mean the object of your prayers, whether it’s Shiva, Jesus, Athena, Ball, Angels, saints or a private, wholly personal deity).

You begin by doing a Shiva session during a time when the geomagnetic field is unsettled (K value = 4) then, following unpublished research results, from two to five days later practice the following exercise:

Imagine that the deity you pray to is standing behind you (on the left is usually more pleasant). They do not speak to you, and you do not speak to them. Just try to feel their presence. Allow your emotional response to dominate the experience as much as you can. It won’t work to say ‘try to feel’ God, because you feel what you feel, but you can focus your attention on your emotions more than your words (which, for most people, never stop completely). You imagine God behind you so that you don’t connect with what God might look like, and you don’t need to engage what his voice might sound like, because this is a silent ‘communion’ with God.

When you become involved with God, you not only read his words in the scriptures you choose, but you slowly build up a sense of what he feels like – the ‘texture’ or ‘timbre’ of his presence. You might have a hard time knowing what he feels like, but you would know what he doesn’t feel like. You’d know when you are getting it wrong, even if you aren’t sure when you’re getting it right. The sense of God’s presence cannot be described in words, if only because it’s based in the side of the brain that has no language centers.

It’s important to understand that there’s a very big difference between sensing God’s presence and having a vision of God. Such visions rely heavily on contributions from the left hemisphere, and can include a great deal of verbal content, as in hearing HIS voice. The exercise here is not intended to elicit visions of God, but rather a much simpler and quieter thing, just feeling that he is present during prayer.

After you build up a sense of God’s presence – one that you can evoke at will, begin your regular prayers by invoking His presence. Each time you pause to gather your thoughts, re-connect with his presence, and then speak the words (even if only inwardly) you have chosen. If you use traditional words, like the Lord’s Prayer, Hail Mary, The Gayotri Mantra, The Kaddish, or any other recitation, try to say them mindfully. If you use your own words, don’t lose your grasp of their meaning.

The idea is to allow as much contribution from the right hemisphere as possible, adding a depth to prayer that goes beyond words and making use of the states Shiva is most likely to produce.

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