Starting in the late 1990s, I developed a technique for observing energy. I’ve been expanding and improving it ever since.

That technique is sensory connections. Last week, I discussed how I developed the technique. Today, I’m looking under the hood to share how they work.

Sensory Connections: How They Work

Energetic connections carry energy. Think of them like a wire carrying electricity, or a pipe carrying water.

Like a wire or pipe, connections are usually used to send energy. But, like a wire or pipe, they can carry energy in either direction.

For a sensory connection, we make a connection but don’t send energy. Just leave the connection quiet, and let it absorb a tiny amount of the energy of whatever it’s connected to. Kind of like how a thermometer absorbs a tiny amount of heat to measure temperature. By feeling the energy signature of the connection, we can read the energy signature of whatever it’s connected to.

In practice, I’ll use a whole network of connections. If I’m working with a client’s knee, I’ll make connections throughout their knee and read the energy at each location. I’ll recognize the energy signature of tendon, cartilage, bone, and nerve, reading the energy of each tissue individually. If a tissue is healthy, it has one signature; if it’s inflamed, it has a different signature; infected, still another signature. And I’ll read all the signatures of all the tissues in the area.

(That same network of sensory connections lets me observe a person’s ethereal muscles, find the ethereal software they channel, and otherwise observe what’s going on with their energy.)

Based on those signatures, I’ll adjust the energy of each of those tissues. Compared with channeling a single, universal healing energy, making these precise adjustments enables me to find exactly the right energy for each person’s unique body and health condition.

Now that you understand the basics of sensory connections, you’re ready to start learning them yourself. (That’s next post in this series. Though I may pause this series to do some less-technical posts as well.)

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