The Attempted Reversed Engineering Creation

In a nutshell,

Cern was and did attempt to reverse engineer creation.

It didn’t work out so well.

The things that happened because of it were from another dimension.

CERN IS finished.

#thebodymechanic #workingoutthekinks #bridgettelyndolgoff #quantumconnectivemedicine #energymedicine #structuralmedicine #traditionalosteopath #herbalmedicine #nutritionalmedicine #medicalintuitive #stillpointtherapy #bonemarrowtherapy #Lemniscatetherapy #shamanism #anthroposophymedicine #biodynamicfarmer

Par’s discoveries from Long Distant Healing on my Radio Show

These Posts PAR sent me over 4 days after his long-distance healing we did live on my radio show…

Please see the record of the radio show, PAR was on the second hour, I did remote healing on him, the first time he ever experienced anything like it…

I imagine co2-snow in water ..making “bubbles rise up.. ..I had a mental “freeing” image of “bubbles rising in fluids from step shaped “ice cubes as a step pyramid two along side each other and orange hue color for my inner eye and release of “energy and well being rising/arising”..

..it was a very refreshing and relieving feeling to stretch my body/shoulders and close my eyes and have this sensation running trhough it!

..recap your own energy now ..thanks for a very interesting moment of healing on your show.

I have a very nice session with a wise healer telling me to “skip all those regrets” ..

..this wise healer also told me the “no sorries in need for this ..just raise your protection when in need”

All day I had ran I very nice “focus on me and my own need (to onw and make me my own self first priority) ..

.. Normally will attack me for “smallest things that is visible/audible” around me “going about work” with her argument it “hurts her ears/self-confidence if she can not manage and control me I would assume ..

..this day was sort of “I will do what ever” since it is really the benefit of me if I service my things..

,.thinking about the nice day and the very interesting session you offered so generously ..and thinking about the interesting affects of the left shoulder already presenting itself..

..then I made that “normal” ..I slipped getting things under control again a “sorry” slipped over my lips ..meant as a “nice gesture” towards the one always looking for moments just like that ..and something more interesting occured ..a strong “almost pain/fencing/fending off/anger feel” arouse strongly in my right upper side chest clearly indicating that sorry need not be.. ..and “go git her done” had made its impression and my sense of putting “excuses and sorries” aside and have some space for me without this “tip toeing”..

.quite very “physical oriented guiding direction innersource shape scape” and well in line with a lot of the sacred wise guiding you gifted me so generously (and intelligently) with just a short day previous..

..in one level your wisdom to connect to something in me physically was quite “the thing” and from there I bet also the mental structure of your “treating it” while talking to me was a central (at minimum) aid in getting my attention towards it ..and if the cure was the mental-pshycological connection of the meta-aspects of “finding/treating” still leaves the aspect of your wisdom clearly obvious for me ..your word “I (bridgette) would always outperform a machine” was in a way quite telling just even the more so from you allowing me to experience it..

..how you fixed my shoulder really beats me.. ..I bow myself in awe!

..I attribute these “new behavioral traits” towards this interesting session from being on your radio show late Saturday (USA) Sunday night (Norway).

https://coe-llc.com/carrying-stones-digging-holes-to-cultivate-consciousness/

http://revolution.radio/

Bridgette Lyn Dolgoff is a Traditional Osteopath with almost 30 years of experience and continued education. She specializes in Structural & Energy Medicine, Nutrition, and Herbalism. Bridgette is also an international registered Medical Intuitive. She attended Rudolph Steiner College to learn Biodynamics, Spiritual Sciences, Anthroposophic Medicine, and apprentice on farms, as well as permaculture, stays. Bridgette works with and on humans, animals, and the environment/s in person and online. In the past, Bridgette spent summers in different locations across the USA doing soil restoration, land regeneration, and small to large farm build/s educating as she works with the landowners. She is also a lifetime practitioner of Shamanism and comes from bloodlines of the shaman, medicine people, herbalists, healers, clairvoyants, prophets, and exorcists.

https://coe-llc.com/client-testimonials/

https://coe-llc.com/fee-schedule-for-private-sessions/

#thebodymechanic #workingoutthekinks #bridgettelyndolgoff #quantumconnectivemedicine #energymedicine #structuralmedicine #traditionalosteopath #herbalmedicine #nutritionalmedicine #medicalintuitive #stillpointtherapy #bonemarrowtherapy #Lemniscatetherapy #shamanism #anthroposophymedicine #biodynamicfarmer

 

 

 

Sense of Speech/Words

Steiner’s twelve senses can be grouped into three categories. He distinguished senses which relate to the perception of:
• your body: the senses of touch, of life, of movement, of balance
• the external world: smell, taste, sight, temperature
• the immaterial, spiritual world: hearing, speech, thought, ego

Will, feeling, thought
• The first four senses, the lowest, are called physical senses, or senses of the will because they are used to perceive one’s own body.
• The middle four senses are the senses of feeling. Observations made with these senses arouse feelings. These senses are also reflected in our language: a tastefully furnished house, a sourpuss, hard to swallow, heart-warming, cold thought.
• The last four senses, the highest, focus particularly on the other. These are the spiritual or knowledge senses and they are used in the observation of other people.

Sense of speech or words
The senses of speech thought and ego was actually the first senses identified by Rudolf Steiner. These three senses are referred to as the spiritual senses because they are used in the observation of human characteristics: the spoken words, thoughts, and individuality of others.
The first four senses focus on one’s own body, the next five focus on the
external world and can be used in any situation. The last three senses,
discussed from here on, are most useful in having their meaning especially
in the interaction between people.
There is a difference between the perception of sound and music, and the perception of speech. When listening to human speech, you perceive the vowels and consonants which make up all words. Your ears perceive both the acoustic and the musical aspects of language, but not the essence, or meaning of speech. The actual words are perceived by another sense that we refer to as the sense of speech.
When you meet someone, their posture and facial expression, the look in their eyes, the gestures of their hands and body, and the sound of their voice all reveal information about their inner state and character. By listening to the words people say, you can observe their thoughts, opinions, judgments, experiences, and personality. When listening to someone speak, the first thing you perceive is not what is being said, but the rhythm and intonation. Rhythm and intonation – reveal agreement or rejection, scorn or admiration, good or bad intentions, and so on. You hear more than just the meaning of the words. Brief reactions can be interpreted quite accurately on the basis of context and – nuances of tone alone. You can perceive how the speaker intended to convey the message, and in doing so you have observed something about the
speaker’s inner being. Letters, words and stories have a different quality to tones and melodies. Words harbour connotations, or gestures, that can be perceived. Quick has a different gesture to fast, sluggish is not the same as slow.
The basic meaning might be the same, but the letters that make up the word make a different gesture. A word is in effect a phonemic image of a series of letters. Observation of the phonemic image is not the same as hearing. Word eurhythmics can help visualize the gestures of words, as each speech sound and letter has its own gesture. That is why word eurhythmy is often called visual speech.
The phonemic image is rarely distinguished from sound because spoken language is heard by the ears, just like all other sounds. But the ears only register the sounds. This is demonstrated by the following phenomenon which occurs regardless of whether you are speaking or listening. In hearing or making speech sounds, your body is constantly making tiny, almost imperceptible movements. These unconscious micro-movements are made by different parts of your body, from your head to your toes, and are specific
for each letter. These movements have been recorded by high-speed photography of people talking.
Within 50 milliseconds (0.005 second), the listener starts making the same micro-movements as the speaker. The speaker makes these micro-movements because he is listening to his own words. When the
phonetic W is spoken or heard, for example, almost imperceptible rapid muscle activity can be registered on the face (eyes, eyebrows, mouth), chest, right shoulder, elbow, right wrist and fingers. The next letter will be accompanied by different micro-movements. The same letter provokes the same movements in different people, independent of culture. Babies make these micro-movements in response to a speech from the day they are born. In short, this is a universal phenomenon. Rapid micro-movements are related to hearing the language. You might call them phonemic gestures.
If these micro-movements were not very fleeting, you would become absorbed by the movements associated with the sounds and forget to listen. The movements, however, are only bursts of nerve action and never develop into full-blown movements, so that you do experience the sound movements but do not become absorbed by them.
Rudolf Steiner pointed out that our understanding of language is made possible by the fact that we have a musculoskeletal system. Our flesh-and-bones body is the sensory organ for words. Speech is perceived with the ears. Nerves travel from the organ of speech down the spinal cord and branch out to all the muscles in the body. This is why you make unconscious micro-movements in response to speech sounds, and why you physically experience the gestures of sounds. In other words, language is not heard just by your ear, it is heard by your whole muscular system. Together, these form the sense of speech. The sense of speech can interpret more than just the spoken word. You also observe visible gestures, such as hand signals and body language. When you observe body language or facial expressions, your muscles
also respond by mimicking these movements, albeit so minimally and briefly that this is not seen.
Your sense of speech can be used to understand the characteristic gestures and body language of other mammals. In that case, your sense of speech observes the animal’s posture and movements. The sense of speech observes both words and gestures.

Exercises
Listen closely to someone. Note what you hear in their voice: the substance of what they are saying, the connotations, pitch, and so on. Describe as many aspects as possible. Now try to observe without paying attention to the denotative meaning of the words. What do you now hear in their
voice? (It is not easy to ignore the meaning. You could try listening to a language that you do not understand. What gestures do you observe in that language?) Describe the difference between a singing bird and a piece of music, or more generally the difference between an animal sound and a natural sound or music.
Listen to the difference between a tune played on a flute or recorder, and the tune when you whistle it yourself. Use word eurhythmics to make the gestures of letters and words visible. Try to find out whether the rhythmic gesture agrees with your own experience of a letter or word.

#thebodymechanic #workingoutthekinks #bridgettelyndolgoff #quantumconnectivemedicine #energymedicine #structuralmedicine #traditionalosteopath #herbalmedicine #nutritionalmedicine #medicalintuitive #stillpointtherapy #bonemarrowtherapy #Lemniscatetherapy #shamanism #anthroposophymedicine #biodynamicfarmer

shooting off at the mouth | Abiding Life Counseling and Coaching

Sense of Hearing

Steiner’s twelve senses can be grouped into three categories. He distinguished senses which relate to the perception of:
• your body: the senses of touch, of life, of movement, of balance
• the external world: smell, taste, sight, temperature
• the immaterial, spiritual world: hearing, speech, thought, ego

Will, feeling, thought
• The first four senses, the lowest, are called physical senses, or senses of the will because they are used to perceive one’s own body.
• The middle four senses are the senses of feeling. Observations made with these senses arouse feelings. These senses are also reflected in our language: a tastefully furnished house, a sourpuss, hard to swallow, heart-warming, cold thought.
• The last four senses, the highest, focus particularly on the other. These are the spiritual or knowledge senses and they are used in the observation of other people.

Your ears pick up your own sounds and those made by others, human or
animal. Unlike your eyes, your ears are positioned at the side of your head.
Your ears are open to sounds from your entire surroundings; it is not necessary to position the ears directly in front of a sound. You cannot close
your ears so that you are connected with the world of sound during all your
waking hours. You cannot help but hear them.
Listening – conscious hearing – requires you to be quiet. You must keep still
yourself and take a back seat, as it were. Listening is a social activity
focused on others, but it is also an internal activity. How often did your teacher say ‘sit still and listen carefully’?
Animals can turn their ears towards a source of the sound. Humans do not have the ability to ‘see’ with their ears. Animals hear well, but they do not listen, as they cannot step out of themselves and become silent.
The hearing organ can be divided into three parts. The external ear, consisting of the concha and the ear canal, captures sounds. The eardrum is situated at the end of the ear canal. The middle ear carries the sound further. The middle ear is made up of the tympanum which in turn contains the three ossicle bones (malleus, incus, and stapes), and the Eustachian tube which connects the tympanum with the throat. The Eustachian tube stays open when you swallow so that constant pressure is maintained on both sides of the tympanic membrane. The ossicle bones pick up vibrations in the air and pass these on from the tympanic membrane to the inner ear. The inner ear is located in the temporal bone and consists of a labyrinth, a cavity filled with fluid that is
made up of the vestibule, cochlea, and three semi-circular canals which are used to maintain balance. The cochlea is the actual hearing organ, where vibrations of the air are transformed back into sounds.
You can distinguish three types of sounds. First, there are the common, everyday sounds such as the rustling of leaves, the wind howling around the house, babbling water, and all sorts of mechanical noises such as cars, creaking doors, and so on. The second type of sound is music, which is made up of sounds and tones. The third type of sound is human speech.
You can observe three aspects of every sound, regardless of which type it is: the volume, the pitch and the tone colour. You can also observe the distance to the source of the sound since the sound does not reach both ears simultaneously. The second ear will hear the sound 0.001 second later so that you can estimate where the sound originated. Accurately assessing the distance and direction of a sound is a matter of experience.
Hearing declines with age, but to compensate we are born with a very wide range of hearing. Children can hear 11 octaves, and even in old age, you can still hear 10 octaves. Looking at an object gives you an idea of its exterior. Listening to an object gives you an idea of what is within. Often, for example, it is difficult to distinguish a glass pane from a plastic one by sight alone. If
you tap the pane, however, the sound will tell you which it is right away. You can also hear if a plate or a bell is cracked, even if you cannot see the damage. Listening to people can also reveal information about their inner lives. People might look smart, but if they feel bad inside it is immediately apparent in their
voice. Someone’s intonation betrays whether they are sad, happy, or excited.
The resonation of sound by objects is always the sum of its parts, of substance, and shape.
In order to resonate, objects must be solid and free-standing. A free-standing copper bell rings, but a bell standing on the ground is like a soft chunk of clay: it makes no sound. Sound is considered an unearthly (immaterial) phenomenon.
We have a very fine perception of music and sound, and we can feel intimately connected with tones and melodies. High tones are generally perceived as clear, light, sharp and distinct, while low tones are perceived as dark, full, warm, big and less distinct. A final point of interest is the relationship between sight and hearing. When you look at something, you can hear it better. This does not only apply to speech, but also to music. If you were to listen to a
philharmonic symphony and keep your eyes on the oboe, you would hear that instrument more clearly than the others. If you then switch your gaze to the clarinet, you would hear it more clearly, and so on.

Exercises
Stand somewhere, indoors or out, and describe all the sounds you hear. What feelings do the sounds evoke? You can do this exercise with your eyes open or blindfold. Does it make a difference in what you experience?
This is an exercise for two people, one of whom is blindfold. Stand 5 meters apart. The person who is not blindfold must whisper something, articulating well, and the blindfolded person must repeat what the other whispered. Then remove the blindfold, so that the listener can see the speaker. Again, the
listener must repeat what the speaker whispered. What is the result? What was the listener’s experience?
This exercise is for a group. One person sits behind a sheet or screen. Out of sight of the other subjects, this person makes sounds using various objects. For example, silver, lead, iron, and wooden spoons can be used to tap objects such as a plate, a cracked plate, a glass, a porcelain cup, a plastic beaker, a free-standing bell, a bell on a table, a small bell, and so on. The rest of the group must try to identify the objects by the sounds.

#thebodymechanic #workingoutthekinks #bridgettelyndolgoff #quantumconnectivemedicine #energymedicine #structuralmedicine #traditionalosteopath #herbalmedicine #nutritionalmedicine #medicalintuitive #stillpointtherapy #bonemarrowtherapy #Lemniscatetherapy #shamanism #anthroposophymedicine #biodynamicfarmer

How to Manipulate Brain Waves for a Better Mental State — The Nexus

Lemnisacte Rhythm~Vibrational Therapy for Chronic Issues

Hands-on Therapy by Bridgette

Aligns many traditions in one single dance of cosmic rhythm and aligns brings what is above to the below restoring and regulating systems that are blocked, in pain, dis-eased from a multitude of reasons.

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Sutherland described alternating coiling and uncoiling of the convolutions, or gyri, of the brain. He named the expansion phase the inhalation or flexion phase of the cycle. He termed the constriction phase the exhalation, or extension phase of this cycling of the Primary Respiratory Mechanism. Sutherland recognized the convolutions and fissures of the brain as being
designed to accommodate the intrinsic rhythmical activity of the brain, coiling, and uncoiling in a spiral form. This spiral form of the structures of the brain allows motion to take place in a synchronous fashion, fitting into the structures of the dura mater and cranium. This motion is very subtle (Sutherland 1998, 74-75, 119, Sutherland 1990, 63, 64, 172).

#thebodymechanic #workingoutthekinks #bridgettelyndolgoff #quantumconnectivemedicine #energymedicine #structuralmedicine #herbalmedicine #nutritionalmedicine #medicalintuitive #cranialrhythmtherapy #stillpointtherapy #bonemarrowmotivity #lemniscatetherapy #vibrationaltherapeuticmedicine #articularacupressure #structuralacupuncture

Cranial Traditions

The dawning of the Cranial Tradition: Egypt

A papyrus that is believed to be the copy of an ancient Egyptian Medical treatise from c. 3000 BE. It is considered the oldest known surviving trauma text in history, especially regarding the spinal injury.  It describes 48 clinical cases, mostly neurological conditions. They contain the first description of liquid in the cranium and movement of the brain.

The dawning of the Cranial Tradition: Traditional Chinese Medicine

The Ling-shu 3rd century B.C. Lingshu Jing also known as Divine Pivot or a Spiritual Pivot is an ancient Chinese Medical text c. 1st century BCE, part of the Yellow Emperor’s Inner Canon. It makes reference to brain fluids: “When the refined fluids…blend harmoniously, they constitute a Kao (lubricant) that is washed into the empty spaces of the bones and also replenishes the brain and medulla.

The dawning of the Cranial Tradition: Hippocrates 

Hippocrates of Kos 460-375 BC held that the soul was in the brain. He described “water” surrounding the brain and described two meninges around the brain, one is thick whereas the other one is thin, and explains that the brain is divided into two halves separated by a membrane.

The dawning of the Cranial Tradition: Galen

700 years after Hippocrates, Claudius Galen of Pergamon, the most famous Roman physician wrote: “In newborn and in trepanning of the cranium the brain seems to clearly rise up and dilate during inspiration, and shrink and contract during expiration.”

The dawning of Cranial Tradition: Iatromechanists

Iatromechanists was a school of medicine in the seventeenth century that attempted to explain the physiological phenomena in mechanical terms. People who were Iatromechanists: Willam Harvey 1578-1657, Francois Bacon 1561-1626, Giorgio Baglivi 1668-1707, Giovanni Borelli 1608-1697, and Emanuel Swedenborg.

Not only did Swedenborg describe intricacies of the cerebral cortex but he also discovered the perivascular spaces, the foramen of Magendie, and the cerebrospinal fluid. He noted the importance of the pituitary gland or “arch gland” in maintaining normal neurological function. Pioneer of Neuroanatomy

https://link.springer.com/article/10.1007/s00381-011-1422-0#:~:text=Not%20only%20did%20Swedenborg%20describe,in%20maintaining%20normal%20neurological%20function.

Swedenborg & Sutherland

https://cranialintelligence.files.wordpress.com/2011/02/swendenborg-sutherland-3.pdf

Intracranial Hypertension (IH) is characterized by increased pressure inside the skull. Intracranial means inside the skull and hypertension means high fluid pressure. Intracranial hypertension means that the pressure of the fluid that surrounds the brain (cerebrospinal fluid or CSF) is too high. Elevated CSF pressure can cause two problems, severe headache and visual loss. If the elevated CSF pressure remains untreated, permanent visual loss or blindness may result. Pseudotumor cerebri and benign intracranial hypertension are both former names for IH, which are now considered inaccurate. These names do not adequately describe the disorder and downplay the seriousness of IH.

https://rarediseases.org/rare-diseases/idiopathic-intracranial-hypertension/#:~:text=Intracranial%20hypertension%20means%20that%20the,loss%20or%20blindness%20may%20result.

A blow to the head can result in anything from a superficial skin laceration to severe brain injury. The extremes of this range are easy to recognize by clinical examination and neuroimaging, but whether the brain has been injured by a blow to the head (in the presence of nonspecific symptoms such as dizziness, nausea, or headache) is more difficult to assess. The definition of mild traumatic brain injury (TBI) has changed over the past 60 years, but the American Congress of Rehabilitation Medicine currently defines mild TBI as head trauma resulting in one of the following: loss of consciousness for less than 30 min, alteration of mental state for up to 24 h (being dazed, confused or disorientated), or loss of memory for events immediately before or after the trauma

https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC4513656/

Traumatic Spinal Cord Injury Followed by Cerebrospinal Fluid Complications

https://www.nature.com/articles/sc199026.pdf?origin=ppub

What is Cranial Osteopathy?

https://tbitherapy.com/cranial-osteopathy/#:~:text=Cranial%20osteopathy%2C%20also%20known%20as,bones%2C%20membranes%2C%20and%20CSF.

For more information and help regarding CSF conditions please contact Bridgette @ bridgenit@gmail.com. Bridgette is a Traditional Osteopath that specializes in many hands-on safe, effective treatments for CSF issues. She sees people by appointment in person in the Reno area and surrounding and online by zoom conference call. Please see fees. 

 

Very similarly structured, the brain and the universe. | Картинки с черепами, Туманности, Кислотное искусство

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Sense of Sight

Steiner’s twelve senses can be grouped into three categories. He distinguished senses which relate to the perception of:
• your body: the senses of touch, of life, of movement, of balance
• the external world: smell, taste, sight, temperature
• the immaterial, spiritual world: hearing, speech, thought, ego

Will, feeling, thought
• The first four senses, the lowest, are called physical senses, or senses of the will because they are used to perceive one’s own body.
• The middle four senses are the senses of feeling. Observations made with these senses arouse feelings. These senses are also reflected in our language: a tastefully furnished house, a sourpuss, hard to swallow, heart-warming, cold thought.
• The last four senses, the highest, focus particularly on the other. These are the spiritual or knowledge senses and they are used in the observation of other people.

Your eyes are your most important sensory organ. They are the only organs
located visibly on your body’s surface. “Seeing” is often used synonymously
for “observing” or “understanding”. Yet in actual fact, your eyes only see
colours and light and dark. You can see shapes, motion and proportions
because your eyes move and work together with the senses of movement
and balance. It is easier to block visual stimuli than smells or tastes. There is a distance between you and what you see and thus you observe more consciously. Of all your senses, sight contributes most to your awareness. You are an organism with conscious thought, which is intricately involved with the act of seeing. This also means that it is easier to be mistaken about
what you see than what you smell, for example. Sometimes, your thoughts determine what you see. You can experience this in two of the exercises, below. The sense of sight is the most popular sense for scientific observation. Everything is expressed visually, often in numbers, because the eyes are supposed more reliable than other, ‘more primitive’ senses such as
smell and taste. The eyes are considered to be objective.
The eye is a transparent oval ball into which light enters. Light rays first pass through the cornea and then through the pupil. The pupil detracts and expands, depending on how little or how much light there is. The pupil is located in the centre of the iris. After passing through the pupil, the light is
concentrated by the lens, it passes through the eyeball and falls onto the retina. The retina has conical and rod-shaped receptors. The eyeball is made up of a transparent, colourless, jellylike substance containing 99% water. The tissue of the cornea has a somewhat crystalloid structure. The rod-shaped photo-receptors on the retina (pars optical) can sense light and dark, while the conical-shaped receptors (pars caeca) are sensitive to colours.
The pars optical adapt very well to changes in the degree of light, as you will have experienced on entering a darkened room. First, you see nothing, but after a while, you can see quite a lot and find your way around. You cannot see the colours in the dark. The yellow spot is the most sensitive part of the retina
and is made up solely of pars caeca. The place where the bundled optical nerve leaves the eye is called the blind spot, as the eye has no receptors to register anything here.

Most people can see about 150 colours, though some can see more. We can perceive the subtlest differences in the colour green. Colours can affect your mood. Red makes people active. It is perceived as being lively and restless and boosts strength and energy. Orange makes people enthusiastic, while yellow
radiates and gives a sense of cheer. Green is restful and balanced. Blue is a cool colour and stimulates thought. White is the reflection of the spirit; it gives us a sense of purity and symbolises chastity. Black, on the other hand, evokes human sorrow. Goethe discovered that colours are a result of the play between light and dark. You see red, orange and yellow when you look out of the dark at something light, the sunset for instance. Blue and violet
predominate when you look from the light at something dark. That is why the sky is blue: it is light here on earth, but black in space.
Goethe put it this way: light’s victory over darkness results in active colours (red, orange and yellow), while the victory of darkness over light brings out passive colours (blue, indigo and violet). You can verify this by looking at a rainbow. The sky is always darker at the top of the rainbow than at the bottom, and the red is always on the top where it is darker, and the violet on the bottom, where it is lighter. You can find evidence for this rule in brown eyes, where the iris is red nearest the pupil and green or bluish nearest the
white of the eye.
Colours are arranged on a colour wheel in a succession of red, orange, yellow, green, blue, indigo, violet, then back to red and so on. Only colour can be arranged in this type of wheel, it does not work with other observations.
When you stare at a colour intensely for a while and then look away, you will see an after-image, an image whose colour is the opposite, or the complement (on the colour wheel), of the original. For example, if you stare at a violet-red object for a minute, you will see an after-image made up of green
and blue since green complements violet and blue complements red. During prolonged exposure to a bright colour, the conical receptors on the retina that perceive the colour become desensitised. The negative after-image occurs during the recovery of the desensitised retina. The colour of the after-image is
not a physical, material colour; rather, it has a lingering, unearthly and transparent quality. You could describe it as an etheric colour.
The effect of colours on mood has been demonstrated effectively in scientific experiments such as the following. The subjects in this experiment did not know what the purpose of the experiment was. One half of the group was told to paint a certain picture with red paint, while the other half was told to paint the same picture with blue paint. After fifteen minutes of painting, the group using red paint was louder and more restless than the group using blue paint. This experiment showed how mood was affected by these colours.
Another experiment was carried out in a factory. One room in the factory was painted in the usual colours and the other in soft, human tones. Before long, workers in the second room had achieved a 15% higher production rate and taken 30% less sick leave than those in the first room.

Exercises
Observe the two objects below. What do you see? What else can you see? Can you change your focus from one observation to the other? Then what do you experience?
Place a coloured sheet on top of a white piece of paper. Stare at the coloured sheet for a minute, then remove it and continue staring at the white paper. What colour do you see now? What qualities would you ascribe to this colour, compared to the coloured sheet? Do this exercise for each of the colours of the rainbow and find their complementary colours or opposites.
Painting exercise: paint something in one colour. After half an hour, see what sort of mood you are in. It is better to do this exercise with a partner: let one person do the painting while the other observes the painter.
Hold a hand in front of your left eye, and look at the dot below with your right eye. Move the book gradually closer and farther away from your face. At most distances, you will see the star to the right of the dot, except for one particular distance when the image of the star falls onto your blind spot.
Take a simple natural, living object such as a leaf. Make a larger-than-life drawing of it. Try to recreate the different shades of colour as accurately as possible by mixing your paints. Painting requires you to look with increasing accuracy and thus improves your ability to observe visually. This
exercise also demonstrates that the colours you see are composite colours.

#20minuteswithbridgette #thebodymechanic #workingoutthekinks #bridgettelyndolgoff #quantumconnectivemedicine #energymedicine #structuralmedicine #herbalmedicine #nutritionalmedicine #medicalintuitive

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Sense of Temperature

Steiner’s twelve senses can be grouped into three categories. He distinguished senses which relate to the perception of:
• your body: the senses of touch, of life, of movement, of balance
• the external world: smell, taste, sight, temperature
• the immaterial, spiritual world: hearing, speech, thought, ego

Will, feeling, thought
• The first four senses, the lowest, are called physical senses, or senses of the will because they are used to perceive one’s own body.
• The middle four senses are the senses of feeling. Observations made with these senses arouse feelings. These senses are also reflected in our language: a tastefully furnished house, a sourpuss, hard to swallow, heart-warming, cold thought.
• The last four senses, the highest, focus particularly on the other. These are the spiritual or knowledge senses and they are used in the observation of other people.

Sense of temperature
You use your sense of temperature to observe how hot or cold objects or
your surroundings are. The sense of temperature is made up of distinct
sensory receptors for hot and cold located in the dermis. There are more
receptors for cold than for hot. As with the sense of touch, every part of
your skin senses temperature. There is a difference, however. When
something touches you, you feel which part of your body is touched. The
sense of temperature is observed in relation to your own temperature and to
the body surface area being exposed to coldness or heat. If you put your
finger in a bucket of water, and then into the water that is 3 degrees warmer, you would hardly feel the difference. You would feel some difference if you stuck your hand into the buckets, and if you submerged your entire lower arm you would feel the temperature difference even more strongly.
The larger the surface area perceiving the change in temperature, the more accurately you estimate the difference. Lying naked in a bath, you can perceive deviations of only 0.3 degrees Celsius. When the bathwater has cooled a little, you will perceive it as a large difference.
Warmth and cold enter your body through your skin. By exposing a large area of skin to warmth, more warmth can enter the body and you would feel warmer than if you only exposed a small part of your skin.
Because of your sense of touch, you know that something is situated outside your body. In perceiving the temperature outside your body, however, the cold or warmth penetrates into you. Likewise, we do not feel the temperature as being only of the outside of an object but perceive it as coming from the whole
object, as radiating from the inside.
Your sense of temperature is closely connected to your own temperature. In other words, you do not measure absolute temperatures, but temperatures relative to your own. Put one hand in water at 10 degrees for three minutes, and the other in the water at 40 degrees; then submerge them both at 27 degrees.
For a few minutes, this water will seem cold to one hand and warm to the other. This effect slowly fades until both hands –feel the same temperature.
Temperature affects your mood more strongly than other senses. This is partly because the sense covers your whole body, and for another part because warmth or cold can make your whole body feel comfortable or uncomfortable. The cold chills you, and severe cold can numb or even paralyze you.
Warmth can make you feel enthusiastic, but too much heat can cause apathy. Only moderate temperatures do not affect your mood. You should also take account of warmth and cold for the sake of your social life. If you want to get to
know somebody, radiate warmth. You can then expect warmth in return. But if you feel cold, you will feel rejected. You need to feel the warmth from your fellow human beings, otherwise, you cannot live in a community. There is a reason for such sayings as to be left out in the cold.

Exercises
Fill three bowls of water at temperatures of 10, 27, and 40 degrees Celsius, respectively. Hold one hand in the 10-degree water for 3 minutes and the other in the 40-degree water. Then put both hands in the middle bowl for some minutes. Describe your observations.
Fill two buckets with water of different temperatures. The difference should be 3 degrees Celsius. Put a finger in one bucket of water for 3 minutes, and then in the other bucket. Repeat this with a hand, and if possible with your lower arm. Keep the temperature of the water constant (use a
thermometer!). Describe your observations.
Measure the surface temperature of an animal, for example, a cow, by placing your hands on various parts of its body (side, legs, head, horns, nose, etc). Which parts are warmer, which parts are colder?
Search your memory for situations in which the atmosphere between people were warm, and situations in which the atmosphere was cool. Discuss these with your group. Can you discover any patterns?

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Cold or Warm, Can We Really Tell? - Scientific American

 

Sense of Taste

Steiner’s twelve senses can be grouped into three categories. He distinguished senses which relate to the perception of:
• your body: the senses of touch, of life, of movement, of balance
• the external world: smell, taste, sight, temperature
• the immaterial, spiritual world: hearing, speech, thought, ego

Will, feeling, thought
• The first four senses, the lowest, are called physical senses, or senses of the will because they are used to perceive one’s own body.
• The middle four senses are the senses of feeling. Observations made with these senses arouse feelings. These senses are also reflected in our language: a tastefully furnished house, a sourpuss, hard to swallow, heart-warming, cold thought.
• The last four senses, the highest, focus particularly on the other. These are the spiritual or knowledge senses and they are used in the observation of other people.

Sense of taste
The tongue is the organ of taste. In order to taste something, you must actually put it in your mouth. In addition, the substance must be dissolved
in water or saliva, as you can only taste liquids or soluble solids.
The observation of taste is made up of two components, the actual taste of
something and its smell. When something is in your mouth, its smell enters
your nose. When you put something in your mouth, its smell can change as
new scent particles are released. Actual taste is limited to four possibilities:
sweet, sour, salty, and bitter. If you hold your nose and put something in
your mouth, you will only be able to distinguish these four tastes. There would be no olfactory observations. If you couldn’t smell, all jams would taste the same: sugary and sweet.
The four tastes are perceived by the tongue which has four zones, one for each taste. The sweet zone is on the tip of your tongue, so you will
perceive this taste first. The receptors for sour and salty are on the sides of the tongue, and bitter is tasted at the back edge of the tongue. You cannot bear very strong tastes: with the exception of sweet, too much of any
taste quickly becomes an unpleasant experience. Children have the greatest difficulty learning to appreciate bitter foods, as bitterness is the quickest to taste bad. Even as adults, we can tolerate only a little bitterness. Sour things are often perceived as being refreshing, while salt is rarely perceived but draws out the full palate of tastes. For example, an unsalted boiled egg
has little taste, but once you sprinkle some salt on it, it tastes just like an egg should.
Our judgment of food, and whether or not it is healthy, is determined in part by taste. You can taste whether something is good for you or not, and you also know very well if you are taking that extra bite because you’re still hungry or because you don’t want to offend the cook. You can strengthen your emotive judgment by focusing your attention on how something tastes.

Exercises
Taste different foods, first while you are holding your nose and then without holding your nose. What observations can you make?
Make liquid solutions for each of the tastes sweet, sour, salty, and bitter. You can make a bitter solution by steeping used coffee grounds in water. Brush each taste in turn on different parts of someone’s tongue. Do not let the subject know which taste is being brushed onto the tongue. Ask
the subject to describe his observations, and what he tastes.
Hold your nose and close your eyes, and ask someone to put something in your mouth. Do not move your tongue. Try to find out what it is. First, only rely on your sense of taste. Then feel it by rolling it around in your mouth. Then stop holding your nose so you can smell. Describe the differences in
your observations. At what point could you guess what was in your mouth?

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Tongues 'taste' water by sensing sour | Science News for Students

Sense of Smell

Steiner’s twelve senses can be grouped into three categories. He distinguished senses which relate to the perception of:
• your body: the senses of touch, of life, of movement, of balance
• the external world: smell, taste, sight, temperature
• the immaterial, spiritual world: hearing, speech, thought, ego

Will, feeling, thought
• The first four senses, the lowest, are called physical senses, or senses of the will because they are used to perceive one’s own body.
• The middle four senses are the senses of feeling. Observations made with these senses arouse feelings. These senses are also reflected in our language: a tastefully furnished house, a sourpuss, hard to swallow, heart-warming, cold thought.
• The last four senses, the highest, focus particularly on the other. These are the spiritual or knowledge senses and they are used in the observation of other people.

You smell things with your nose. Each time you breathe in, new scent
particles brush past the nasal mucosa deep inside your nose. The nasal
mucosa is connected directly with your brain by a short nerve so that you
perceive scents almost immediately. It is so fast that you can be taken by
surprise when you suddenly smell something. You cannot block out scents
without holding your breath, which you can never do for long. When you
have been exposed to a scent for a while, you stop noticing it, nor will you
notice a gradual strengthening of the scent. You only notice it if you go
away from it for a while and then come back to it. In that case, you will probably be amazed that you did not notice it before.
This can be illustrated by the following example. Once, my team and I had to clean the small intestines of a cow. In this procedure, the intestinal contents are slowly pushed out of the intestines. Even as the volume of drained intestinal content — and thus the smell — increased, we were hardly aware of the stench in which we were working. At some point we went for a tea break and only then, in the clean air did we notice the awful smell on our hands and clothing. When we went back to work, the stench was almost unbearable, but after a few minutes, we were again oblivious to it. It is possible for a strong smell to cause nausea. In that case, you remain focused on the smell and continue to perceive it.
Since you have to keep breathing, you cannot help but perceive scents. There is no way to block them out. You perceive scent immediately and classify it as distasteful or tasteful, pleasant or unpleasant, vile or attractive. Scent strongly influences your judgment. Your experience tells you that bad things or things that you dislike always smell. Volcanoes, rotting food and toxic substances all
have a foul smell. Natural substances that are good for you are not perceived as smelling bad.
In this way, your sense of smell forms one of the foundations of your moral judgment. Your sense of smell thus helps you to distinguish between good and evil. People can distinguish about 2000 scents, from roses and camomile to the smell of horses, goats, and cows; from milk, wine, cola, and beer to wood, cement, asphalt, and stone, and so on.
You recognize the scent of a fresh spring day or a scorching summer afternoon. You can distinguish the particular smell of a Tuscan village, a peat bog, a book-lined study, or a sick-bay. You can also smell someone’s mood:
someone who is afraid emanates different scent particles than someone who is at ease.
You respond to all these smells, usually without being conscious of it.
Observations of smell differ from other observations of, for example, taste and sound because scents are difficult to categorize and describe. Scents are often described by association: the smell of roses, blueberries, of fresh fruit, of grease. Or people might say: this reminds me of a head of lettuce, or of an
old shoe, or of grandma’s house. Smells can be described by using other observations which are associated with the smell. It is possible to determine the chemical composition of scent, and in many cases, it can be synthesized. Many of our perfumes and artificial scents (often called flavorings) are made
chemically.
Smells can bring back memories suddenly and strongly. You might be walking along a street when a familiar smell suddenly takes you right back to the past, and to the occasion that you smelt it before. For a moment, you are submerged by memories. This often happens without being consciously aware of
having perceived the smell. Scents and smells can affect you more strongly in this way than observations made with other senses. Our sense of smell is quite primitive compared to that of animals. A dog’s sense of smell is a million times
more sensitive than ours. A dog has no trouble smelling the fear of a passer-by and responds directly.
Because of the short reaction time, instinct is closely connected to the sense of smell. An animal’s behavior is thus determined to a large degree by what it smells. If your sense of smell was as good as an animal’s, you would constantly be making strong judgments and be incapable of more objective
observation. Your sensitivity to scents would leave no scope for a personal response, and your thoughts would be more instinctive. As a result, you would be at the mercy of what your sense of smell told you.

Exercises
Select some food and drinks, and describe their scent. When you have finished, take a short break, then smell them again and record any judgments they provoked. Did they arouse any memories? If so, describe them.
Go to a place in the woods, or in a barn or field, and describe what you smell. Which smells do you notice straight away, and which do you only become aware of after some time? What sort of judgments do you make?
Smell the different types of animal feed in a barn. Describe the smells and also describe your first impression of them (tasty, disgusting, etc.). You can do this exercise with other objects, too, such as plants, animals, foods, textiles, detergents, and so on.

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100+ Free Sniffing & Dog Photos - Pixabay