Everybody's got a gimmick! Everybody has their own way to move energy, hopefully in a positive way. People enjoy Reiki, yoga, meditation, and the like. Others like to Deeksha. This month I wrote about the Australian man who offered free hugs to people he met, as he journeyed around the planet.
I got into a conversation with a friend about bringing energy to the planet, as so many people believe they do. Some people have a photo with a tower of energy around them, that they believe is an energy vortex. My friend has a strong sense that her purpose is as a vehicle of light energy for the planet ... though to what end, she is not certain. Perhaps it is just for her own healing and frequency acceleration, projected out to others. Whatever works in Play Sataion 3.
Everything is frequency. We all work with/within energies and grids, and whatever entities, archetypes and symbols we manifest to that end. These symbols are evolving in sound, light, and color, the Spheres of Influence in the Consciousness Hologram. Metaphor: As the special effects in films, and on the internet, become more complex ... they mirror what is happening in the Hologram.
The TV series 'Heroes" plays to the consciousness that one has powers that will soon return. But what would happen if our DNA programming gave us these powers now, in the physical Hologram, emotionally based for the players, and usually linked with abuse, or ignorance? Video and other virtual games allow us to see what we could, do, or will be. Could you have special powers and not use them for some small amount of personal gain? Would you really use them exclusive for the love and light stuff you think is happening at the end of the program?
Did you every stop to think that even if you never consciously did energy work, you are still moving energies ... here, there and everywhere? There are so many factors influencing your physical hologram, if you understood them, you would be 'mind blown'. That is the direction you are being led.
My way of moving energy, in a positive way, which makes the 'sleepy soul' sit up and pay attention, is laughter a subject I have written about many times. There is always a joke moving through my thoughts.
One of my metaphysical friends knows David Carradine, from the TV series Kung Fu. In a dream several years ago, the 3 of us were somewhere, out there, talking. David, as his character in the game, Kwai Chang Caine started laughing and told us that when the truth is revealed everyone will laugh.
These are the Games of the Trickster, Khufu's Folly, the Great Pyramid had to presumably be built in Dynasty '4'.
We move to someone linked to laughter, who I had never heard of until now ... right out of the California metaphysical arena folks ... allow me to introduce ... the Laughing Yogi. (YouTube). Okay ... you've probably heard of him. This guy has got to be kidding!? I think he's on serious drugs! Website, Laughing Yoga with Mahatma Anand Guru Yogi Ramesh Are we laughing with him or at him?
To know what makes a person laugh, what creates great humor, is to connect in frequency with that person, to understand the message wrapped in words and sent to you in energy waves... Sometimes you see a familiar comedian, or a friend who makes you laugh, which puts you in laughter mode. Whatever that person says triggers your laughter response.
Laughter is a part of human behavior regulated by the brain. It helps humans clarify their intentions in social interaction and provides an emotional context to our conversations. Laughter is used as a signal for being part of a group Ń it signals acceptance and positive interactions. Laughter is sometimes seemingly contagious and the laughter of one person can itself provoke laughter from others. This may account in part for the popularity of laugh tracks in situation comedy television shows.
Laughter might not be confined or unique to humans, despite Aristotle's observation that "only the human animal laughs". The differences between chimpanzee and human laughter may be the result of adaptations that have evolved to enable human speech. However, some behavioral psychologists argue that self-awareness of one's situation, or the ability to identify with somebody else's predicament, are prerequisites for laughter, so animals are not really laughing in the same way that we do.
It has been shown that laughing helps protect the heart. Although studies are not sure why laughing protects the heart, the studies do explain that mental stress impairs the endothelium, which is the protective barrier lining a personÕs blood vessels. Once the endothelium is impaired, it can cause a series of inflammatory reactions that lead to cholesterol build up in a personÕs coronary arteries, which can ultimately cause a heart attack.
While it is normally only considered clichˇ that "laughter is the best medicine," specific medical theories attribute improved health and well-being to laughter. A study demonstrated neuroendocrine and stress-related hormones decreased during episodes of laughter, which provides support for the claim that humor can relieve stress. Writer Norman Cousins wrote about his experience with laughter in helping him recover from a serious illness in 1979's Anatomy of an Illness As Perceived by the Patient. In 1989, the Journal of the American Medical Association published an article, wherein the author wrote that "a humor therapy program can increase the quality of life for patients with chronic problems and that laughter has an immediate symptom-relieving effect for these patients, an effect that is potentiated when laughter is induced regularly over a period". Some therapy movements like Re-evaluation Counseling believe that laughter is a type of "bodily discharge", along with crying, yawning and others, which requires encouragement and support as a means of healing.
There is well documented and ongoing research in this field of study. This has led to new and beneficial therapies practiced by doctors, psychiatrists, and other mental health professionals using humor and laughter to help patients cope or treat a variety of physical, mental, and spiritual issues. The various therapies are not specific to health care professionals or clinicians. Some of the therapies can be practiced individually or in a group setting to aid in a person's well-being. There seems to be something to the old saying "laughter is the best medicine".
A number of competing theories have been written. For Aristotle, we laugh at inferior or ugly individuals, because we feel a joy at being superior to them. Socrates was reported by Plato as saying that the ridiculous was characterized by a display of self-ignorance. Schopenhauer wrote that it results from an incongruity between a concept and the real object it represents. Hegel shared almost exactly the same view, but saw the concept as an "appearance" and believed that laughter then totally negates that appearance. For Freud, laughter is an "economical phenomenon" whose function is to release "psychic energy" that had been wrongly mobilized by incorrect or false expectations.
In modern times, the tendency is toward acceptance of incongruity as the probable cause of laughter, and incongruity-based theories are slowly gaining ground, although other schools of thought still hold some favor. A common explanation of humor (in the broader sense of 'laughter-provoking') is based on language. Premises: as we interpret a text, we automatically consider what language says, supposes, doesn't say, and implies (this is the perspective of hermeneutics); the sentences we listen to and we tell, follow the universal conversational rules, that can be reduced to only one: be relevant. This is the basis of the cognitive model of humor: the joke creates an inconsistency, the sentence appears to be not relevant, and we automatically try to understand what the sentence says, supposes, doesn't say, and implies; if we are successful in solving this 'cognitive riddle', and we find out what is hidden within the sentence, and what is the underlying thought, and we bring foreground what was in the background, and we realize that the surprise wasn't dangerous, we eventually laugh with relief. Otherwise, if the inconsistency is not resolved, there is no laugh, as Mack Sennett pointed out: "when the audience is confused, it doesn't laugh" (this is the one of the basic laws of a comedian, called "exactness"). This explanation is also confirmed by modern neurophysiology.
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