Consciousness and Behavioral Health
Course VIII: Consciousness and Mental Health
Course Outline: This course examines the role of consciousness in behavioral health. This course addressed consciousness in the context of the classical definition of “Behavioral Healthcare.” We also offer an expanded definition of consciousness and mental health to include the way humans perceive and deal with everyday events and reality based on our neuroplastic networking from pre-existing experience. If you have not yet taken Courses I-VII, we recommend doing so before going forward in order to fully understand the references we make to them in this course dealing with consciousness and mental health.
Consciousness and Healthcare for the Mind
Of all medical industry sub-facets, Behavioral Healthcare has been thrust into the forefront of cultural consciousness like no other in the past several decades. This positioning shines a glaring spotlight on how consciousness and behavioral health care can compliment each other. According to the National Council for Behavioral Health, approximately 46.4% of adults will face a mental illness at some point in their lives. This can include relatively limited incidents like periods of severe stress leading to depression or anxiety, or life-long ailments like schizophrenia.
As we discussed in Course VII, the prevailing belief regarding consciousness and behavioral health has largely been the same belief in the clinical medical community: That of outside-in material intervention a) approaching, addressing and treating human beings as solely 4-dimensional, physical constructs, and b) doing so in a reactive (after symptoms occur) versus preventative (to stop symptoms from occurring) sense.
There is still a great divide in the behavioral healthcare industry where the understanding of how non-physical consciousness influences physical functioning is concerned. And with mental health incidents of all types and severity levels continuing to pile up, clinical professionals find themselves at an overall loss for how to effectively treat, let alone “heal,” the men, women and children whose lives are being negatively impacted. Unfortunately, until and unless the divide between non-physical consciousness and behavioral health gets bridged, healthcare providers, and those they serve, will continue to struggle with developing effective and most importantly, permanent solutions to the mental health crisis we are facing.
Fortunately, we can begin bridging this gap theoretically and experimentally by merging non-physical consciousness and behavioral health…. and specifically, by reframing the subject of consciousness and mental healthcare to include all physical symptoms and ailments that result from an interruption between the electromagnetic bio-body suit layers and their electrochemical counterparts (Courses II, III and VI). Let’s begin by revisiting the brain-mind connection.
Disruption in the Mind-Brain Connection Chain
In Course III, we discussed how our minds and brains must work together in order to allow the spirit self unfettered access to all other layers and dimensions that comprise our entire human beings. As we explained, if the mind and brain are at odds with one another, a human being remains at-risk of blocking the spirit self and thus, Psychoenergetic Consciousness out of his or her life entirely.
In the context of consciousness and behavioral health, a blockage of any sort between the electromagnetic “mind” and the electrochemical “brain” can cause a disruption in what Physicist William Tiller (Course III) calls the 9-dimensional emotional domain substance layer of the human bio-body suit. In a liner flow chart sense, this disruption appears as the solid red line below:
Read From Left to Right: The Spirit Self (11 dimensional electromagnetic structure) influences the mind (10 dimensional electromagnetic structure), which then attempts to pass information in the form of non-physical consciousness to the brain (a combination of energy and chemical structures), which then disseminates that information to the physical layers of the human bio-body suit to act out in 4-dimensional physical consciousness.
In the case of a disruption between the mind-bran connection, the mind receives information, or consciousness, from the 11th dimensional spirit self, but is not able to successfully pass this information on to the brain for one or more reasons. When this occurs, our 9-dimensional emotional domain substance layer, which resides between the mind and brain, becomes activated in an emergency-response sense (also represented by the red line above).
This connectivity emergency triggers a confusion of consciousness in our brains, which then causes our alarmed emotional state to negatively affect our wave substance and dermal bio-body suit layers and thus, our everyday physical realities. Let’s take a look at how an everyday situation filters down from non-physical to physical consciousness.
Say, for example, you lose your wallet. The moment you become consciously aware your wallet is missing (via your mind), an alarm goes off in your brain that causes an emotional reaction. This reaction could be stress, fear, anger, sadness, or a combination of feelings along these lines. But this emotional response is not only limited to your brain. Rather, your brain releases stimuli to your central nervous system, which triggers physical reactions like rapid breathing/heartbeat, sweating, anxiety, upset stomach, and/or any other physical reactions that you might have upon realizing your wallet is gone. These physical conditions can affect your ability to process information, or to perform the necessary functions in your daily life.
When this ability becomes affected, we run the risk of losing control, albeit temporarily, over our own thoughts, feelings, body processes and thus, power to healthily, successfully navigate our lives above and beyond the inconvenience of losing a physical object like a wallet. Even though an emotional/physical reaction to losing a wallet appears much different on the surface to, let’s say schizophrenia, the take home message here is that a schism in communication between the electromagnetic and electrochemical components of consciousness causes a negative reaction in perception of physical reality.
Internalizing and Externalizing Mental Health
In Course IV, we discussed internalization and externalization in terms of how human beings gather information that leads to how we perceive ourselves in relation to our multidimensional Universe. Specifically, how the externalized mind is in tune with both physical and non-physical consciousness, while the internalized mind has been “pruned” down to recognize only physical consciousness as a marker of everyday reality.
Consciousness and behavioral health have not been discussed in the same context much to this point because practitioners and providers generally take an externalized point-of-view toward mental illness. Namely, that anyone suffering from mental ailments is experiencing an imbalance, delusion or hallucination of some sort. The provider then assumes an objective role in a material, 4-dimensional Universe to diagnose and treat the patient.
However, and as we are about to discuss with schizophrenia, autism and trauma based ailments like depression and anxiety specifically, modern technology is actually beginning to validate the externalized understanding of mental illness. Specifically, that mental illness is the result of the electromagnetic 11-dimensional spirit self, 10-dimensional mind and 9-dimensional emotional domain substances being out of sync with the electrochemical brain and thus, the bio-body suit’s 4-dimensional (physical) wave substance and dermal layers. It is this understanding with which we frame the following three sections…
Schizophrenia and Consciousness
First, let’s discuss the role of non-physical consciousness and schizophrenia. Take, for example, the case of the Genain quadruplets. Born in 1930, all four sisters started demonstrating “schizophrenic-type symptoms” in their mid-twenties. These symptoms included audial and visual hallucinations. The National Institute of Mental Health (NIMH) undertook a study on the sisters’ over a 30-year period of time between the 1950’s and the 1980’s.
With the evolution of medical imaging technology in the early 1980’s, the NIMH was finally able to execute PET Scans on each of their brains. When looking at what scientists consider “normal” brain functioning under PET Scan conditions, the frontal lobe becomes most active at moments of rest. However, the sisters’ scans showed that when their brains were at rest, they had increased activity in the visual cortex areas, and not in the frontal lobes.
Of course, the visual cortex is the same area of the brain active in your head right now, while your brain tells your eyes to perceive the words you are reading. Since the sisters’ brains were decoding sensory stimuli for their eyes to make sense of during a period of rest, the consciousness-based experience they were having is just as real as what is taking place in your head right now while you are reading this course. If this sounds familiar, it should. After all, the data the NIMH gathered on the Genain sisters is extremely similar to the data obtained by the Ottawa University research team and Dr. Persinger where the female OBE test subject and Ingo Swann were concerned (Course IV).
Physicist David Bohm, who clinically demonstrated the existence of the implicate order and thus, non-physical consciousness with his ink-drop experiments (Course I) understood this when he said, “Many individuals going beyond the ‘normal’ limits of (four-dimensional) fragmentation are classified as paranoid, schizoid, psychotic, etc.” Bohm was referring to some individuals’ inherent sensitivities to the implicate order, which allows them to pick up on energy-frequency vibrations in the form of visual, auditory and tactile sensations akin to the way a television receives and decodes digital signals that are really nothing more than energy-frequency based information at their core.
Those digital signals only become visual and auditory experiences once the television set does it job decoding and placing them in an explicate manner on the screen. At this point, the digital signals take on a “living color” existence complete with all applicable sights, sounds and emotional experiences as perceived by those who engage with the show through their televisions.
However, and unlike people who do not have a conscious connection with their spirit selves to the point transmissions consciously flows, these people are being bombarded with signals (or stimuli) they do not have the education to place in the proper context. This leads to confusion and a virtual powerlessness in reconciling the 11 dimensional reality they are experiencing within the confines of our materialist, 4-dimensionally focused society.
In fact, the main difference between Ingo, the Ottawa University test subject and the Genain sisters, is that the former understand and have the ability to balance their physical and non-physical consciousness processes and experiences, while the latter never had the chance to know their experience was no less real than what their doctors believed “reality” really was.
Autism and Consciousness
Now, let’s discuss non-physical consciousness and autism. The Center for Disease Control (CDC) estimates that 1 out of every 59 children in the United States has autism. This data doesn’t take in account adults who are diagnosed, as well as those who have never had the luxury of a diagnosis.
The most common symptoms of autism are over-sensitivity to light, sound and touch. As we discussed in Course II, light is an energy-frequency oscillation with a measurable weight. So is sound, as anyone who has ever felt the powerful vibration of bass-heavy subwoofers in a home or mobile audio system can readily attest to. As we discussed in Course II, the same can be said for light. In fact, and whether it is visible (physical) or non-visible (non-physical), light is still quantifiable because it carries a definable weight (or mass) corresponding with its vibrational frequency.
Finally, and as Tiller’s test subjects demonstrated with water molecules and intention imprinted electrical devices (Course III), physical touch is merely a localized byproduct of a much larger non-localized energy-frequency vibration. This means light, sound and touch are all primarily energy-frequency oscillations, of which only a very slight portion amounts to a physical, mass-matter sensation.
Based on this information, we understand autism as a vulnerable state of implicate order sensitivity, wherein certain layers of a person’s bio-body suit are out of sync with other layers. As a result of this schism, people with autism are more susceptible to irritative sensations where incoming energy-frequency oscillations (like light, sound or touch) are concerned than people whose bio-body suit layers are more in sync.
These irritative sensations begin on an electromagnetic consciousness level and then run into the mind-bran blockage, which triggers an emotional emergency that results in a physical behavioral symptoms. In more severe cases of autism, like those of non-verbal people, the bio-body suit layers are more out of sync than what we see in people labeled “high functioning.”
Consciousness and Trauma
Like schizophrenia and autism, conditions resulting from trauma, including depression and anxiety, are the result of a schism between physical and non-physical consciousness based components of the human bio-body suit. For clarification purposes, this section discusses “Trauma” in a cognitive-emotional context, not a physical one. This means we discuss the mental-emotional-physical affects of traumas like abuse, neglect and assault, rather than people who suffer from traumatic brain injuries that leave them incapacitated in one or more regards.
One of the most common symptoms of a traumatic incident is the cognitive and emotional recreation of that incident in the consciousness of the victim. This can apply to systematic, chronic incidents like sexual, physical or emotional abuse sustained as a child, as well as one specific incident like sexual assault, physical assault or even witnessing a traumatic incident occurring to another person. This can also include Post Traumatic Stress Disorder (PTSD) both in general, as well as the result of military combat (in the case of active duty and veteran personnel).
This recreation is akin to a video-cassette tape that is stuck in a “loop,” which makes it replay the same scene over and over again on a television screen. In the case of trauma victims, this “screen” is their everyday perceptions of reality. Even though the incident(s) might have occurred weeks, months or years ago, it is still affecting the physical consciousness of the victim today.
In the case of child abuse victims, this loop can result in the victim subconsciously seeking out friends and partners who continue the cycle of abuse or neglect. The victim might not even be consciously aware this is occurring because the synaptic pruning said abuse or neglect caused influences decision making to this day. In fact, it is not at all abnormal for a victim to decry the treatment they receive, all while continually welcoming more people and situations into their lives that keep perpetuating this cycle. It can also lead to delays in emotional and cognitive maturity.
In the case of an incident like sexual assault, physical assault or witnessing an incident occurring to someone else, the victim can begin to internalize the incident and project it out onto their everyday reality. This can include becoming afraid to leave home, walk down the street, or meet new people for fear that another interaction will hurt them in some way too. What is more, and just like childhood abuse survivors, these victims can begin to internalize the incident(s), which can lead to self-harming behaviors including drug use, self-mutilation and unhealthy psycho-sexual tendencies and fetishes.
Breaking the unhealthy loop of consciousness requires a process wherein the victim is able to take inventory of not only the incident(s) themselves (in a past tense context), but also how their mental and emotional responses to the incident(s) affect their mental and emotional states causing their perceptions of reality in the present-day context.
Conversely, if the victim a) remains in denial of the fact the incident(s) occurred in the fist place, b) acknowledges the occurrence but discounts the impact of said occurrence in their daily life, or c) does not feel he or she possesses the strength to undertake the inventory process, then he or she runs the risk of allowing the trauma(s) to continually affect both physical and non-physical consciousness by remaining stuck in the loop…. whether or not he or she consciously realizes it to be a loop, versus his or her everyday “status quo” reality.
Consciousness-Based Behavioral Health Interventions
The good news is that we now have means and methods to help people suffering from schizophrenia, autism, trauma and many other related conditions through consciousness-based behavioral health interventions. As we discussed in course VII, vibrational medicine has made some solid strides in treating the root cause of illness and disease. This form of subtle energy science can either be performed by the patient him or herself, or by a skilled practitioner with this patient’s explicit permission. To recap the options we presented in Course VII, and that we currently have for non-physical consciousness-based behavioral health interventions:
- The patient him or herself can be taught to re-synthesize his or her own physical and non-physical consciousness component. In doing so, the patient will shift his or her energy a higher oscillation, which can help alleviate existing mental health symptoms where they began (Best Case Scenario).
- The patient can undergo oscillational reconciliation therapy, also known as “Energy Work.” This requires a practitioner with the scientific understanding, and conscious command, over all 11 dimension and 5 layers of his or her own human bio-body suit…. as well as the acute ability to project, envelope and tune/balance/cleanse the patient’s bio-body suit in its entirety (this can be a temporary accompaniment to the best case scenario, or when the best case scenario does not present itself as a viable intervention option).
There is an ever-growing body of clinical research that supports one and/or both of these consciousness-based behavrioal health interventions. Let’s take a look at some of it now. First off, let’s discuss how the best case scenario (option #1) can be applied to people with mental health challenges who function at a high enough cognitive level so as to make self-guided instruction possible….
In 2016, researchers at The Max Planck Institute for Human Cognitive and Brain Sciences demonstrated increased life quality for behavioral healthcare patients through non-physical consciousness techniques. Specifically, the research team enlisted participants with various isolation and maladaptive-based social cognition issues including schizophrenia, autism, and borderline and narcissistic personality disorders.
The team’s research demonstrated that contemplative exercises based on secularized (or non-religious) meditation training helped increase social connectivity, empathy and self-disclosure in participants. This means the meditation techniques the participants learned help facilitate intrinsic reflection (or active self-awareness), which allowed for meaningful, healthy extrinsic interactions with other human beings…. based on an active refashioning of neural pathways leading to tangibly demonstrable alterations in cognitive consciousness for the study’s participants.
Psychiatrist Michael McGee compiled an extensive body of research on behalf of the National Center of Biotechnology Information demonstrating meditation’s impact on character pathology (i,e. mental/behavioral health) conditions including depression, anxiety, eating disorders and addiction. McGee’s research is supported by more recent clinical trials undertaken with military veterans suffering from Post Traumatic Stress Disorder (PTSD).
A 2018 study published in the journal Lancet Psychiatry shows military veterans participating in meditation-based therapeutic intervention experienced the highest rates of consciousness alteration via improvement of reporting on a standard PTSD assessment, at 61% of all participants, versus 42% who received exposure therapy and 32% who attended classes discussing healthy nutrition and exercise habits.
Now, let’s take a look at how option #2 can be prescribed to help patients who do not function on a high enough cognitive level to allow for the best case scenario at the present time. Specifically, let’s discuss Physicist William Tiller’s Psychoenergetic research with non-verbal autistic children….
In 2013, The Tiller Institute for Psychoenergetic Science published a series of papers detailing the results of a yearlong, non-localized energy practitioning experiment with children labeled “autistic.” The objective was to broadcast specific thought intentions to 44 children and their parents at their physical postal mailing addresses around the globe. Parents received extensive documentation checklists to monitor progress for compliance.
The goal was to support the children’s 4-dimensional physical consciousness functioning while reducing parental stress at a much lower cost than clinical medical procedures and professionals currently command. As the body of research indicates, the results of this particular experiment were robust, including the following outcome (from Tiller’s Comprehensive White Paper):
(1) The broadcast initiation date was 12/03/2012. On 12/04/2012, a non-verbal, Australian 3-year old, slept completely through the night, said 20 intelligible words that day in proper sequence. On 12/04/2012, smiled brightly at her mother and looked into her eyes, and (2) The autism treatment evaluation checklist has been plotted for all 90 questions for all children, each month from baseline, and shows such remarkable visual trends, even without statistics, that children, parents and investigators are thrilled at these outcomes.
Putting Energy Sensitivity in Context
There are no doubt many people reading through this course that cannot directly relate to the mental health diagnoses we discussed above. However, what we are about to discuss is something just about every one of us has, at one time or another, experienced to varying severities. This is how non-physical consciousness and behavioral health intermingle based on energy sensitivity.
As we discussed with Autism and Consciousness, light, sound and touch are all physical byproducts of measurable energy-frequency vibrations. Well, even those of us whose bio-body suit layers are (more-or-less) synced up are still not immune to incoming energy-frequency vibrations. Just how does energy sensitivity play out in everyday reality in our multidimensional Universe?
Have you ever listened to a song, watched a movie or television show, had a conversation in person, via text or over the phone, or experienced an event of some sort that left you feeling noticeably different afterward than you did before? Maybe you felt happy, even giddy at a happy song, movie or conversation. Maybe you felt sad, reflective or even depressed at a sad song or event. And maybe you felt emotionally weighted down, even frightened during a scary movie or violent television show.
In a material, internalized, 4-dimensional sense and Universe, you would just be having an internal, emotional reaction to whatever stimuli you experienced…. akin to the same kind of delusion or hallucination someone with a mental illness is believed to have in such a Universe.
However, in our multidimensional Universe, every one of the stimuli we mentioned above carries with it its own non-physical energy-frequency based vibrational output. Furthermore, it can also carry with it the intent of the person/people who composed and sang the song, produced or acted in the television show/movie, or were on the other other end of the phone or across the table.
We non-physically pick up electromagnetic energy intention outputs through our 11 dimensional spirit selves. Then our spirit selves pass that energy down the chain until our electrochemical brain transfers these intentions into the feelings that create and/or sustain our physical realities.
This is why those among us who might not be in the behavrioal healthcare system but experience energy sensitivity have learned to be very careful about what they watch, listen to, attend, and for that matter, who they interact with.
Even those who are not consciously energy sensitive are affected by these very same stimuli. Sometimes, we end up wearing them like weighted chains around our necks. Consider this the next time you have both positive and negative reactions to any of these stimuli…. because our own mental, emotional and physical wellbeing is far too important to allow ourselves to let someone or something else have its non-physical way with us as IT sees fit to do so.
Taking Control of our Health
Whether we are officially in the behavioral healthcare system, or we are one of everyone else who experiences our emotional ups-and-downs to varying severities and lengths depending on exactly what is going on in our lives at any given moment, the take home message from Courses VII and VIII is that we are all incredibly powerful beings. We all have the inherent ability to heal ourselves from the inside-out and thus, balance our own physical and non-physical consciousness as we see fit to do so.
Some of us are more readily able to accomplish this at the present time based on our understanding of, and control over, all 5 layers and 11 dimensions of our human bio-body suits. Others are not to this point yet, evolutionary speaking, but that does not mean everyone cannot get there if they choose to undertake the process to do so. Yes, some people, like the non-verbal autistic children Tiller worked with, will need more help than others. And of course, we must always respect the wishes of those who do not want non-physical consciousness intervention for one reason or another.
But every human being on planet earth CAN participate in taking control of our health from the inside out and thus, experiencing the power of combining non-physical consciousness and behavioral health in their everyday lives. The only real road block to achieving the balance between physical and non-physical consciousness in a behavrioal health sense is the person we look at every day in the mirror…. you know, the one staring back at us that either validates or negates our desires for health, wellness and happiness on spirit self, mental, emotional and physical layers and levels 11 dimensionally speaking.
In Course IX, we take the “loop theory” of consciousness introduced in this course and place it in the context of how historical narratives can enlighten or imprison our perceptions of ourselves in relation to our multidimensional Universe, as well as our neighbors near and far alike. This includes how many social scientists over the years have attempted to mimic the objective realism that is overwhelmingly present throughout the mainstream hard sciences….
If you have any questions about how Consciousness and Behavioral Health can help inform and evolve a clinician or patient’s perspective, please reach out to us directly….