Perception

perception

People function in terms of their own individual awareness and understanding of what is going on around them. Perception starts with energy of a wider range of frequency through sensory input across both hemispheres of the brain but with a focus on the right hemisphere. It is the right hemisphere which functions quicker than the left which forms impressions and it is these impressions which influence perception.

Here is where there's a common misconception about traumatic energy, also known as dark energy, fear energy or negative energy. All information is actually energy in various forms and through our senses we are equipped to be able to deal with energy across a specific frequency range irrespective of whether it's of a higher or lower frequency. Naturally we have an instinct to avoid conflict situations and energy of a higher frequency than our individual frequency range of energy which induces feelings of anxiety, stress, tension, fear, and pain.

But energy of a higher frequency is still energy, and we are naturally equipped to be able to reduce that energy frequency. To understand how the different senses work with the brain to process energy and the difference between light and dark energy let's consider the example of being in a room which is pitch black. The room has the same dimensions and contains the same physical objects irrespective of whether there is light or not. In pitch blackness we are surrounded by dark energy and no light. We cannot see anything.

Some people at this point have an attitude to negative energy that they would simply declare "I cannot see" and seek to avoid the situation by leaving the room. But we have different senses and a brain which is equipped to process different forms of energy in a way which can reduce energy frequency. Traumatic energy is still energy, we can still process it.

We cannot see anything in the room, but we have a sense of touch and can feel our way by reaching out for physical objects to determine where the space exists. This is where both hemispheres of the brain work together matching the signals of sensory input across both hemispheres of the brain. As we reach out for physical objects such as items of furniture our left hemisphere is projecting in terms of physical distance while our right hemisphere is building an impression of our location and where we are relative to what is in the room at that moment. If the room is familiar to us such as a room in our home our left hemisphere is also drawing on recall memory to enable the right hemisphere to develop a picture of the room at that moment so we actually 'see' what is in the room despite being in pitch blackness.

This leads to the second stage in the cycle, the process of enlightenment.