The parietal lobes are concerned with the perception and control of our bodies.
They are located about an inch behind the topmost point on the head, and then in a strip down to the top of the
When the same part of the brain is stimulated on both sides, the least active of the two will respond the most.
If the parietal lobe on the left is overly active, a person will tend feel energized, possibly to the point of
feeling jittery and irritable. When the parietal lobe on the right is over-active, the person will tend to feel
relaxed, possible to the point of feeling lethargic and/or listless.
Stimulating both parietal lobes will tend to balance the activity of the two parietal lobes, making a body-centered
sense of balance.
There are several signals that can be used over the parietal lobes, including the caudate nuclear signal, the hippocampus
signal, and the amygdaloid signal. Other signals can also be used, although they have not been tested in laboratory
settings. This includes the modulated 40 hz 'chirp' signal.
Do not switch back and forth between parietal lobe sessions and sessions done
over other locations. Unwanted effects may appear. As with any other area of the brain, do not do sessions too
often. The parietal lobes functions are very different from those of other neighboring areas, and it's thresholds
are a bit higher. These both make it more important that you observe the established