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Schizophrenia Message Board

Schizophrenia Board Index

Re: Is it possible?
Nov 12, 2010
[QUOTE=Trism;4621072]"I am wondering, and have been wondering, if a really good theory about "schizophrenia" could be formulated, based on the common experiences of people who appear to talk, back and forth, with the same personalities."

I was wondering this as well. One of the long term residents in my head was unfailingly supportive of me, encouraged actions leading to good health, success, and friendship, and would "coach" me on how to improve my life. He would fight back against some of the much, much darker voices. Sometimes I wonder if this voice is the voice of the real me, how I would be if I weren't fighting a war inside my head.[/QUOTE]

For sure. I definitely had some positive voices in my head. The setup of my whole delusion was pretty much a constant feeling of worthlessness, caused by my mental unbinding opening up the psychic world to everyone I knew. This caused even the closest of my friends to turn evil on me (even though I realize they weren't actually there in my mind communicating with me).

Possibly because I spent my entire first year of university reading everything I could about Buddhism, I went pretty deep into my delusions about the Buddha. He turned out to be the most enigmatic man you would ever meet. He taught me so many things, he scared the daylights out of me, and he never gave up when things got tough (even though it was still a delusion).

For anyone who knows about chakras, there are four in particular that have great value in a person's own spiritual development. There's one at the top of the head, one near the back, one near the brow, and one near the heart. The Buddha, specifically, taught me where these places were and how to use them. Although I constantly failed to make them perfect. I don't exactly know why, but I associated these pressure points, or mental focal points with something in Buddhism called the Brahmavikaras. There are four and they are; sympathetic joy, loving kindness, equanimity, and compassion. I learned that each of these emotions had equivalent focal points within the body, and -in fact, affected and improved the four most basic, vital systems of the body, e.g. the nervous system, the circulatory system, the musculature of the body, and the bonature of the body.

Each focal point, opened up these systems and released powerful energy nuggets into the situation. It was when the systems were fully empowered that one realized the words; joy, love, compassion, and fairness -were really things to be felt, but at the same time tied in closely with the body.


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