Essentially, technique for different methods of movement become somewhat pointless at a certain point. You simply do the action of moving, with intent.
Agree, but different methods of movement tend to introduce different kinds of [i]mindblocks[/i] or [i]illusions of difficulties[/i]. This is the case for me at least.
Further, the concept of difficulty is an illusion really. The physical universe on the quantum level is essentially... well, non physical. The boundaries are truly that in which you create. Don't limit yourself with clipping concepts like difficulty or distance if you have been. Lastly as always, practice makes perfect.
Again, I agree, but I'm having difficulties applying this theory to the practice. Every time I practice pk, at some point I become aware of doing it (usually happens when I see undeniable evidence of pk at work) and the reflexive boundaries kick in. I have actually felt the reflexive stasis shield popping up around the psi-wheel. After that, it's almost futile to practice any further - even twitching it becomes too difficult. I can usually try again a few days later .. until the same thing happens :-\.
It's as if my mind has gotten so used to objects not moving on their own that it's trying hard to stop it whenever it happens (I guess 18 year old habits are hard to break). Another factor is probably the fear that I might unconsciously damage something around me or that someone else might see weird stuff randomly happening around me. A while ago I was seriously afraid of my laptop sliding down the table at night; I managed to overcome it by doing focal meditation on the laptop standing still for a few minutes.
Getting excited is another thing that I keep hitting myself with. Fortunately enough, this can easily be controlled after some practicing.
It's like I know that I'm the one creating all those boundaries, but I still haven't exactly realized/understood it completely. I don't know about this problem, but usually they are easily solved, when one becomes fully aware of the problem.