Basic property of the phase space
All methods for controlling the phase space stem from a primary law: the degree of changeability of the phase space is inversely proportionate to the depth of the phase and the stability of its objects. That is, the deeper and more stable the phase, the more difficult it is to perform something unusual in it because in a deep, stable phase, the laws of it begin to closely resemble those of the physical world.
All translocation and finding objects techniques are based on the knowledge of methods that bypass the primary law. The secret lies in the fact that not only phase depth affects the controllability of the phase, but so does phase stability, which in turn depends to a large extent on the number of sensations experienced in the phase. The techniques for translocation and finding objects are used when these experienced sensations are weakened through certain actions.
In other words, if a practitioner located in the phase holds a red pencil and examines it, tactile and visual perceptions are engaged, which under sharp agitation cause the object to exist in its complete form. However, as soon as the eyes are shut, the stability of pencil image weakens. In this situation, it will be enough for the practitioner (after sufficient training) to concentrate on believing that the pencil is dark-blue in order for it to appear dark blue after opening the eyes. This phenomenon occurs because the color of the pencil is no longer determined by perceptual areas of the brain and, therefore, it is possible to change it.
If a red pencil is placed on a table and the practitioner’s eyes are shut, and there is concentration on a thought that the pencil is no longer on the table, then after opening the eyes, the practitioner will find that the pencil has disappeared. In essence, when the pencil is lying on the table and the practitioner’s eyes are closed, and the pencil is not being held, no perception is being invested in the pencil, which the practitioner deletes using autosuggestion.
Using certain technique-related methods, a practitioner may cause the stability of the phase state to remain in flux using techniques that best suit the practitioner’s individual personality.
Techniques for translocation
Translocation through Teleportation
This is one of the simplest and most accessible techniques that beginners should use right away. To apply it, shut the eyes (if vision is present), and then concentrate attention on a thought-form or image of a location elsewhere in the phase. At this moment, there will be a string sensation of swift flight and within two to 10 seconds, the destination will be reached.
The success of this technique depends on a strong concentration upon a single goal: the desired location. Practice must be performed very clearly, confidently, aggressively, and without distractions. Any unrelated thoughts have a profoundly negative influence on the performance of this technique. They unnecessarily prolong the flight, cause a foul, or result in arriving at an undesired location.
Translocation through a Door
In order to use this technique, approach any door with the strong belief that it leads to the required location. After opening the door, the practitioner will see and be able to step into the destination. If the door was originally open, it must be completely shut before applying the technique.
A drawback to this technique is that its practice always requires a door. If there is no door, users of this translocation technique should create one using an object finding technique.
Translocation with Closed Eyes
This is one of the easiest techniques. To use this technique, the practitioner simply needs to shut the eyes and have an intense desire that, when the eyes are next opened, the required location will be reached. In order to considerably increase the effectiveness of this technique, it would be useful to imagine, at the moment you close your eyes, that you have already reached the desired location. Translocation must occur then, and it has to happen without the flight sensations that occur during teleportation with closed eyes. Translocation must occur right then, and it has to happen without the flight that occurs in teleportation with closed eyes, which must be avoided.
Translocation by Concentration on a Remote Object
To perform this technique, the practitioner should peer from a distance at a minor detail of the desired location. The greater an intention to see an object’s detail, the quicker the arrival at the object’s location.
A drawback to this technique is that this type of translocation is possible only for places that are already visible, albeit from a great distance.
Translocation during Separation
The simplest way to translocate is to do so while separating from the body. Employing this technique is extremely simple and very convenient. It may be combined with almost any separation technique and is performed by focusing on the image and feel of a desired location during the initial stages of exiting the body. It is even better to imagine that phase entry will occur and separation will complete in a chosen location.
A drawback of this technique is that separation occurs only in the beginning of the phase experience and, therefore, can only be used once. Other options should be considered after the first translocation.
Object finding Techniques
Technique of Translocation
All translocation techniques are also applicable to object finding techniques since the use of both techniques requires altering the surrounding the space. Instead of concentrating on a location, the practitioner is to focus on the specific detail of a space that is to be found or changed. As a result, finding the necessary object (provided this technique has been mastered) is guaranteed, but maintaining the original location where the action begins is not guaranteed.
If the goal is to find an object while remaining in the present location, use the specialized techniques described later on: techniques that change only a portion of the phase space.
Finding by Calling a Name
This technique is only used to find living objects. The practitioner must call a person or an animal by name to cause the animate phase resident to enter or appear nearby. The call should be loud, nearly a shout, otherwise it will not always work. Generally, it is often enough to pronounce a name several times to achieve results.
If the desired animate object does not have a name or the practitioner does not know it, then any name or general summoning will do, like, ”Come here!” This should be done while mentally focusing on a clear image of the desired person or animal.
Finding by Inquiry
To perform this technique, approach any person in the phase and ask him (or her) where to quickly find a desired object. An accurate answer is usually given straight away, and it should be followed. However, to avoid wasting time, do not forget to mention that the object must be found ”quickly”, or specify that the object should be ”nearby”. During this communication, under no circumstances should there be a doubt about the accuracy of the information, since otherwise it may lead to a simulation of what is expected.
The drawback of this technique is that it requires the presence of an animate person and good skill at communicating with objects in the phase, which can prove difficult.
Finding by Turning Around
In order to use this technique, the practitioner must concentrate and imagine that the required object is located somewhere behind his back, and after turning around he will actually see it there, even if it was not there just a moment earlier. This works best if the practitioner, prior to turning around, did not view the place where the object is expected to appear.
Finding Around a Corner
When approaching any corner, concentrate and imagine the required object is just around the corner. Then, after turning the corner, the object will be found. Anything that limits space visibility may be regarded as a corner. This does not have to be the corner of a house or another type of building; it could be the corner of a wardrobe, the corner of a truck, etc.
The drawback of this technique is that it requires the availability of a sufficiently large corner that blocks the view of anything around the other side of it.
Finding in the Hand
This technique is, in essence, only applicable to finding objects that can fit in or be held by the hand. To perform this technique, concentrate on the idea that the object is already in hand. At that moment, the practitioner must not look at it. Soon after beginning to concentrate on this idea, the practitioner will at first feel a slight sensation of the object lying in his hand, followed by a full sensation and appearance of the desired object.