Creating an Ajna Center requires an awareness of how one's body and brain function. Its goal is to isolate, investigate, and then balance and integrate one's various bodies.
The physical body, emotional body, mental body, and spiritual body are each explored with attention to how they are affected by food and drink, physical activity, environment, thoughts, emotions, cultural influences, and spiritual trainings.
Aspects of the Ajna Center focus are found in Tibetan monks who sit on icy snow fields wrapped in wet sheets and must learn to heat them dry; Egyptian priestlings who go into 3-day "deaths" to explore past lives; shamans who roam the realms of faerie and animal spirits; warrior castes that teach Shibumi, the ability to see the enemy's intention before they act; and more.
People with developed Ajna Centers are said to be able to manipulate the past, present, and future. Much of this is done via memory and vision, using story to project meaning to others.
You'll see diagrams of the neuro-physiological wiring and how it shifts from a non-Ajna to an Ajna system, involving the pineal and pituitary glands in an internal bio-feedback system.
In former times, you had to sit in a cave in the Himalayas for ten years eating cold rice and yak butter to develop these skills. Current technology offers astonishing shortcuts. When coupled with the ageless Wisdoms, the crafted charisma of a developed Ajna Center can affect not only that individual, but others around them.
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