Pulling Muscles Soience of Life (c) SIG, the Foundation for advancement of  Integral Health Care

The Bones of Belief - Pulling Muscles

When someone has two conflicting ideas in their mind, they ‘pull the same belief’.
The 'ideas' get 'stuck', because they immobilise the movement of the beliefs.
The conflict creates the mental equivalent of a spasm of the muscles.
Less visible is the lame counterpart of internal conflict; paresis of ideas

We are often very unaware of our mental body kinetics.
With it, we travel trough a landscape of (invisible) ideas

Ideas, are structure of organisation of information.
To navigate in that domain, we need to understand navigation.

A cart travels on a road, best when the road is paved.
A ship travels on the water by water displacement.
An aeroplane derives its lift from its own motion.
To levitate, you must be able to generate your own coherence.

How we operate our mind is best seen when we have problems.
This is similar to not feeling the body while healthy.
When we are ill, we CAN feel the body.
What we feel then is that the healthy process stagnates.

This occurs in a psychological physiological manner in 'problems'.
In such occasions, muscles are in conflict by pulling the same belief.
What we feel then is the mental equivalent of muscle cramps in the body.
The cramp is resolved as soon as it is clear that you are not moving in the context, but pulling a bone.

"Pulling a bone" and "pulling a muscle" have very clear and distinct equivalents in the mind.
People can even 'snap' their mental muscle, ligament, periost or bone.
That means that all diseases in the body can also take place in the mind.
Diseases in the mind however are more easily healed, because they are closer to their origination.

The body operates in space; with structural organisation (anatomy).
The mind operates in time, with process concatenation (physiology)
The soul operates with energy, with boundary redefinition (regulation)
he spirit works with/in information in formation directly, in phase space (integration)

The coherence between bone, periost, sinew and muscle was described by Jaap van der Wal.
The system dynamics of process dynamics has been described by Bert Verveen.

In inner conflict, you can feel the tension of the ideas, the muscles.
But you do not feel the essence of the conflict, the bone they pull; both.

Bone formation is part of the normal embryological manifestation of the body.
There are instances when the bone demonstrates aspects of the same dynamics.
One example is the formation of micro-calcification within muscles of the body.
Another example is the natural physiological formation of a ‘boner’, an erection.

The dynamics of the formation of bones can be seen in the penis/clitoris.
This is a ‘muscle’ cluster which can operate with rigidity, ‘like a bone’.
The counteracting forces which create that rigour are pressure and tension.
The friction between penis and vagina is equivalent to the dynamic of locomotion.

Throughout our body we see the same principles, operating in different contexts.
Depending on the context, the shape of/for manifestation will differ.
The shape of manifestation is always based on the equipotential with/in the context.
The principle which we see in our bones, is exemplar for manifestation of any body.

Frozen muscles is a term for a muscle co-ordination problem.
Often they are conflicts in muscle regulation, based on experiential conflicts.
These are conflicts between experience versus expectation.
Those result from mismatch between the world in our head, and the world around us.

We all have a choice how we operate the world in our head; as reality or realisation.
When held to be real, the ideas (plans) there will pre-determine the tensions in our mind and body.
As a result, there will be a characteristic set of long held tensions with/in the body.
This can lead to micro-calcification within the muscles: bone forming in the muscles.

Such muscle micro bone formations are sensed under palpitation as crepitation.
Where muscles would normally be flexible and responsive; they are tight and ‘frozen’.
When pressed, there may be a faint crackling sound under the fingers.
Generally this happens when people feel caught in situations they feel they cannot get out of.

To be continued...

NavUp NavRight
[Welcome] [Core Concepts] [Topics] [Participants] [Publications] [Research] [Projects]
Scence__of_Life_-_Presentation_Title (t)