Putting Mastered Thoughts on Auto Drive

How is it to possible to multitask the way we think we should be able to?

Exhibit A: Auto Drive Listening

Think of holding a cell phone up to your ear – the person on the other end is talking. Your mind can readily connect with the habitual process of “listening” upon either making or taking a call. Once the connection is solidified and the conversation is underway there is normally silence on one end or the other in between verbal exchanges. During the other person’s delivery, your mind will drift to a state relaxation mode for message reception. This state allows for a person to multi-task while “hearing”. Your ears will still  be receiving audible sounds from the engaged communicator and your brain will function to associate the input with accurate storage files. Relaxation allows for one to readily take on various facets of daily activity, while being tense pushes the limits of anxiety.

How do you respond on Auto Drive?

If you’re busy creating a mental grocery list and going over the day’s agenda during Auto Drive listening, then how are you to make conversation?

Exhibit B: The Meditative State of Mind

The meditative state of mind is necessary for mental relaxation. Don’t worry, your mind can play back any brain file. I use: run associated record x decipher code. This can be done with less time than it takes to actively listen – you are committing your conversation to endless memory. Subsequently, the bulk usage of response time is associated with thought composition, which allows for more effectively compiled messages.

Like Parallel Thinking, Auto Drive is a level controlled by the Master Thought (Constitution), which is like a personal mission statement. This is something unique to you but should encompass an idea that you want for your life, the person you’re striving to be. Evaluating who you believe you want to be should be measured against what you feel is most important to your purpose. What you desire to be is the thing you will usually feel you can do the best. Creating the venue to display this unique you and your skills is enabled by disciplined dreaming (I will discuss this term further in “The G-d of Dreams”).

The period of relaxation in face to face conversations is shorter than a phone call’s. People tend to talk for longer exchange periods on the telephone than in person due to the majority’s untapped ability to perceive nonverbal communication, such as telepathy. Either way, you have enough time to effectively multi-task during conversations by placing certain functions like the reception and organization of sound, on Auto Drive.


Master of Thoughts: Part 2

Exhibit A: Homo superior (2011)

A tri-spirited being possesses the power to connect all parts of their existence to a higher power; the highest power would rationally be the most omnipotent being existent in our universe and beyond. In other words, a person with a healthy conscious connected to their subconscious and accessing the highest power; is a whole person.

The perspective of the human brain as the ultimate ruler of the body also supposes that our spirits are nonexistent. In many cases we have heard, that we can summon the object in our mind into being. If this is a new idea for you check out http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=i9ytcwBgJNE&feature=fvwrel for meditation or The Secret http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=san61qTwWsU.

The “law of attraction” should be preceded by the “law of leverages”. Balance must be contemplated and action taken to achieve one’s dreams.

The Ultimate Ruler: Brain vs. Will

Conceptualizing thought composition and activity constitutes something like, Descartes’s “I think therefore I am” (2010) and the half-filled glass scenarios used by modern psychology (STONER, J. and GALLAGHER, V. C., 2011).

To master one’s thoughts is to control the manner in which the will’s constitution allows thoughts to be produced. If one’s will is focused negatively on the things that you willfully deny as a coping mechanism, that energy is influencing your aura. Human physiology is a by-product of the essential “life” energy that causes us to be alive (Friston, K., 2009). The human brain works, because energy is propelled into it by our mind’s eye, which activates usage of all brain functionality.

The master of your thoughts is your will. What you will to do by passion and desire are the source of the ideas that you generate. Harnessing the will is activated by one understanding that the brain cannot comprehend the greatness of the will.

The subconscious is thought by many to be unaware of the natural goings on during a person’s conscious state. Being understood as accessible during unconscious periods or sleep; the subconscious mind is often overlooked in diagnosis and treatment of those with medical issues of the psychiatric nature. However, progressive research has identified methods to pinpoint stimulation in the brain (2007).

To master ones thoughts is to engage in both subconscious and conscious dwelling in one’s mind. The openness one feels in meditation can be completed by focusing on the eternal and immortal essence of one’s soul, governed by the will. Merging ones will with the omnipotent power of the universe unfolds the course of one’s purpose. Jan Fawcett described such a path:

“Our awareness of our own consciousness leads us to wonder about a purpose for life and even to ponder a life energy that seems to infuse our world.”


Descartes, R. (2010). Discourse on the method of rightly conducting the reason, and

seeking truth in the sciences.Annals Of Neurosciences, 16(3). Retrieved August 4, 2011, from http://annalsofneurosciences.org/journal/index.php/annal/article/view/42

Fawcett, J. (2000). Where does spirituality come from? Psychiatric Annals, 30(8), 511-

511. Retrieved from http://search.proquest.com/docview/217048119?accountid=27965

Friston, K. (2009). The free-energy principle: A rough guide to the

brain? Trends in Cognitive Sciences, 13(7), 293-301. doi:DOI: 10.1016/j.tics.2009.04.005

Ginovart, Nathalie NPress the Escape key to close

; Willeit, Matthaeus M; Rusjan, Pablo P; Graff, Ariel A; Bloomfield, Peter M PM;Press the Escape key to close Houle, Sylvain S; Kapur, Shitij S; Wilson, Alan A AA; et al.Journal of cerebral blood flow and metabolism : official journal of the International Society of Cerebral Blood Flow and Metabolismclip_image00127. 4clip_image001[1] (April 2007): 857-871.

STONER, J. and GALLAGHER, V. C. (2011), The Glass Is Half

Full: The Positive Effects of Organizational Identification for Employees Higher in Negative Affectivity. Journal of Applied Social Psychology, 41: 1793–1817. doi: 10.1111/j.1559-1816.2011.00773.x

The History of X-men (2011)

Retrieved from: http://www.thexmensite.com/xmen_history.aspx

The Secret –Trailer

Retrieved from: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=san61qTwWsU