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I am going to start a new topic here and hopefully get a discussion going. Thanks ShadowRain for your advice!
What motion does everyone find the easiest? Myself, I can spin a psi wheel quite well and am working on rolling, sliding and lifting. I find spinning the easiest.
I am working on my can rolling these days. I really appreciated SaintBobs videos/advice and am trying to combine various techniques to form my own. What about everyone else?
Thanks everyone! :)
Out of curiosity, which movement did you start with, and which have you practiced the most? From what I've seen, most people start or practice spinning the most, so it'd make sense if it seemed easiest.
There are probably other things that factor in though, like some people find it easier to focus on spinning since it's only movement along one plane instead of multiple (like when you're sliding or lifting something there's many directions the object can go).
Do you think it might have to do with focus? Like since there's only one type of movement possible with a psiwheel is it easier to focus on it and tell your mind to move it that way? Maybe there's too many possibilities to narrow down and really focus on when you're trying to move something across the table or up into the air?
I'm likewise curious to hear everyone's perspectives/experiences. :)
I found lifting the easiest (at first), then spinning, stasis. Can't really place them in order. They seem more-or-less the same.
Well, I don't know if stasis should be called motion, but one can practice it by holding a radiometer still under sun / lamp. Or one can practice cutting the flow of water from a tap or keeping a psiwheel / toy windmill still with a fan blowing on it.
Haven't rolled a can from a standstill yet. Last time I tried it, I used a fan to make it wobble slightly and then just directed its movement.
Thanks for your perspective ShadowRain. Focus is an interesting thought - I hadn't considered that but perhaps you're right. Perhaps my mind is having difficulty understanding the instructions!
I think spinning is easiest because I began with that. Well, actually first I coiled up a spoon. That was my first psi experience. Once I started reading about psi wheels on psipog, I decided I downright did not believe it. But the only way to prove myself correct was to give it a whirl. Did not prove myself correct obviously because eventually the wheel started to spin.
It is frustrating at times because once you've 'mastered' (I hesitate to use that word...) the psi wheel, it's hard to understand why the wheel moves but the can does not. Or levitation for example. I can't understand why I can get my wheel to go back and forth on command but not up. I really appreciated your example ShadowRain about lifting a dictionary differently than (can't remember the object you used as an example) let's say a cup. You clearly can't move both in the identical manner but it is a struggle to adjust psi technique because it feels so difficult to control.
Sussch - I am really curious about how you initially began lifting? I am trying with a small object in the palm of my hand. No success though - I can 'feel' when my energy is flowing into the object however manipulating it at that point is where I'm stuck. Also the cutting the flow of water is really neat as well. How did you start that one?
Thanks everyone! 8)
For quite a while before finding psi-pog, I had been focusing on the feeling of lifting upwards before falling asleep. I really wanted to learn to levitate and fly around.
I was frustrated after staring at the psi-wheel after a couple of months. It made my head ache and I just gave up, deciding to try something new. I took a small and thin block of notepapers, balanced it on the edge of an old CRT monitor. Visualized myself being the block of papers and feeling an edge of it lifting.
A few minutes later I thought I had gotten the feeling of that block of papers and did an exercise for increasing the flow of psi (described it here: [url=http://sussch-daweird.blogspot.com/2010/10/grounding-and-centering.html]...).
Then I opened my eyes and looked at the notepapers again, focusing on the feeling of its edge lifting. I continued the procedure and the flow of psi became more and more intense with each time.
Visualized the feeling of one edge lifting and the other having a lot of weights attached. That didn't seem to help much. Then I took the feeling of the edge of these notepapers rising and stacked up multiple layers of the same feeling (like building up a chain of constructs, all with the feeling of the edge of the block rising).
It twitched by about 0.5 cm or something. I had my fingers close to the block and wanted to see if I had accidentally hit the paperblock, which might have caused it to move. I sat away from the block of papers (about 0.5 m, I guess) and it swayed by about 1 cm. Did it again .. and again .. but couldn't get it to fall off the edge.
I haven't practiced cutting tap water much (only a few tries) and haven't actually cut it yet. [i]Owltwelve[/i] is more proficient at it, he has cut it on a quite intense flow. Though, make sure you won't break your faucets or water pipes.
I just applied the feeling of stasis field on the flow of water. You can get the feeling of stasis by practicing on a Crookes radiometer, a fan + propeller / windmill setup or other stuff that comes to mind.
Coiling a spoon :o. I used to practice pk on a small teaspoon (some random guy had stuffed it into my backpack at school cafeteria) until parents stole it into the kitchen ;D. Couldn't bend it and haven't tried again so far. Well, I have made a few attempts on bending a wooden pencil, but no success with that one yet.
You can visualize the feeling of the object becoming weightless (and having no inertia) and highly responsive (so that every slightest hint of an intent or thought of it moving would give it an amazing acceleration). Without this, I usually "locked" the can in place, feeling it becoming heavier with each attempt. For can rolling, I also needed to focus on the feeling of it being perfectly cylindrical as well (and thus rolling over dents without any problems).
Before that, it simply rolled until one of its dents came up and then bounced back. Had to create a bouncy wall construct at the edge of the table to avoid the can falling off after each time it hit the dent.
That was quite a lot of feelings that had to "click" in place for me until I got it rolling (with the help of a fan making it wobble slightly).
Whew, that was a record in post length for me.. :D