Things are exactly what they seem, if you know what they seem to be. Objects, ideas, bits and pieces of our recorded dwellings fluctuate during circumstances of usage, need or direct beckoning of the will. These items are used to associate ideas with stored files within the brain. The process by which we take in any information is correlative to the manner in which we receive telepathic messages.
The strategy one utilizes when deciphering telepathic code can be honed and sharpened just as one would focus on any skill they desire to perform well. Researchers of reading development and process revealed in 2003: “In general, readers were extremely sensitive to the unfolding world of meaning they were constructing and used this world as a framework for identifying words.”
God, the energy all life exists on, exists past – present –future simultaneously. The ground work for seeing the future is recognizing the concept of “time” was created for our benefit. Think of a blueprint of energy. All things, alive or dead are connected to your imagined blueprint. The paper can extend forever in any direction.
Energy = Itinerant Energy = Energy
Mammals produce energy. Studies like those of Justin Boyles and Virgil Brack Jr. examined the processes and expenditures of mammal energy (Feb, 2009). You receive, create (mitochondria etc.) and transmit energy. You are connected to energy through an apparatus of energy emission. This is the energy network. Receiving “calls” is just like answering the phone. Acknowledge the person; a reminder of them will pop in your mind’s eye, when they think of you. Realizing their thoughts will signal back to them that you are paying attention. If you know the person; you will already know their name. If not, etiquette directs that the caller state one’s name. Focus is imperative. Understanding the message is simply grasping the other person’s ideas that they want to share with you.
BOYLES, J. G., & BRACK JR., V. (2009). MODELING SURVIVAL RATES OF HIBERNATING MAMMALS WITH INDIVIDUAL-BASED MODELS OF ENERGY EXPENDITURE. Journal of Mammalogy, 90(1), 9-16. Retrieved from EBSCOhost.