However,  there are secrets to accessing this highly desirable and therapeutically valuable ‘stillness’.

I call it ‘internalizing our awareness’ and it’s an amazingly effective process for transcending the limiting and frustrating influences of the ego.

The false ego, or in Ayurvedic medicine’s vernacular ‘the ahamkara’ is a ceiling and unnecessary confinement.

The ego’s nature also imposes its relentless desire to claim full credit for all the great accomplishments and benefits of the treatment.

However, as therapists, we want to be effective beyond the confounding hindrances of ego.

As sincere therapists, we want to offer unlimited benefits and progress such as spontaneous healing, serene levitations and even raising the dead.

Internalizing Awareness Method

With a determined and intensely focused concentration on contracting or bracing our internal visceral at the perineal, the diaphragm and the throats regions (or in ayurvedic vernacular ‘engaging our three main bandhas or locks’), a practitioner can use this ancient secret to transcend the limiting influences of the ego and thus access unlimited sensitivity and amazing benefits.

The process of internalizing the awareness is also very refreshing to the consciousness as it creates a ‘Vairaghya’ or a childlike nature of simplicity and innocence. 

I personally feel the miraculous experience of Vairaghya to be the result of ‘drinking from the Fountain of Youth!’

The realm or spirit of an internalized awareness effectively dissolves or disappears in the process of the distractions of the external world including the imposed limitations of the ego.

The internalizing process, eventually within moments, removes everything else leaving only the purest of therapeutic intentions to remain and thus permitting the clearest and positive sensitivities to procure the best local or general effect imaginable.

Energize yourself while also rejuvenating the deserving recipient.


There are other primary details for internalizing consciousness such as envisioning a blue pearl or drishti between the eyebrows and extended exhalations or Rachakhas.

I will share with you these and other important details in another commentary.

Thank You for sharing this post.

Previous article Opening the Wind-Gate or Poor Pah Tu Lom
Next article Practitioners! Are You Getting Out of the Way During a Session?

Leave a comment

Comments must be approved before appearing

* Required fields