The Prayerful Radionicist

Consciousness Energy Healing Radionics SpiritualityLeave a Comment on The Prayerful Radionicist

The Prayerful Radionicist

Some of us have realised that the radionics instrument is much like an altar, where sacred prayers and practices may take place. The ancient peoples would possibly agree that this is a holy ritual, even with the device brought up to the present moment, having tuneable dials and various settings that have been developed over the past century of electronics. Either that, or they would declare it as demonic and damn it to hell; however for the sake of this discussion we will push that to one side and move on. Electronic components, being a mere convenience in the 20th and 21st centuries, will similarly be glossed over for this article.

An altar has a specific purpose, embracing various rituals, practices and elements, while forbidding others which may defile it. It serves a higher purpose, a communication with the Divine and an intercession between mortals and the Absolute. It connects us to a higher place and power, a transcendent aspect of ourselves. At the heart of the matter, this is what the practice of radionics aspires to. In fact, the similarities between the radionics instrument and the religious altar are somewhat remarkable (broadly speaking). To my mind, if you describe one, even down to the construction, then you are more or less describing the other.

Around the altar there are prayers and chants, or mantras, said with the purpose of aligning ourselves with a higher purpose; a truer, purer, unlimited aspect of ourselves. These prayers may be petitions for healing – most often – or some other request. Prayer is virtually unlimited, and the power of prayer equally so.

Any discussion about prayer or intention sent out to the universe implies a deity or God, call it what you will. God, it has to be said, cannot be described or defined. Ask any 10 people and you’ll come up with 10 descriptions. Therefore I will state my perspective here, that God is That which is beyond definition, the unlimited potential of pure Being.

Wherever there are no limits, where Infinity and Eternity and Immortality exist, that is where God is.
[Omraam Mikhael Aivanhov, The Mystery of Light]

Here is the point where radionics interfaces with the local realm in which we find ourselves, and the “other” realm, that realm where God “exists”.

Prayer is the communication which taps into this “God-realm”. It can be called the “subconscious” when it transcends rational thought, and “intention” when it is in harmony with the rational mind.

Prayer is actually very similar to radionics, from this observation:

Prayer is a genuinely nonlocal event – that is, it is not confined to a specific place in space or to a specific moment in time. Prayer reaches outside the here-and-now; it operates at a distance and outside the present moment. Since prayer is initiated by a mental action, this implies that there is some aspect of our psyche that is also nonlocal. If so, then something of ourselves is infinite in space and time – thus omnipresent, eternal and immortal… It is also evidence for shared qualities with the Divine.
[Larry Dossey, M.D., Healing Words]

However, as Dossey points out:

Prayer involves more than the power of the Almighty; it is set in motion by human beings, who may be the weak link in an otherwise immensely strong chain.

Most of us cannot hold the radionic intention for long, so we rely on a tuned radionics instrument to hold it for us, so the mind can get on with other things, such as its meanderings and wonderings, unbidden for the most part. We’re an undisciplined lot, we humans, at least in our “natural” environment without meditation. Perhaps (and I haven’t any proof of this, outside of my own experience) meditation may actually improve our radionics practice.

Healing prayer is (at least for some of the time) something that actually works. And it’s similarly with radionics; it works sometimes, and not at other times. Very few, with the exception of the rabid fanatic of radionics, would claim that it works every single time, just so long as we get the formula correct or we can hold our intention without wavering.

However things are much more complicated than that, with all sorts of variables that only one with a truly Godlike vision can observe and take into consideration. Such a person may suggest writing the intention in different ways if the first attempt doesn’t work, trying this and that pattern of words. But the thing is that this process may actually be fixing the practitioner’s intention for a longer period of time than just writing it once and then giving up on it.

Many saints and mystics have “failed” if you look into their personal lives. Many have died of cancer and other diseases, showing us that there is no linear one-to-one relationship between their intentions, their spiritual attainments, and their physical health and wellbeing. One might argue that radionics takes prayer up a notch, to the “next level” (however debatable that may be) but still there are “failures” despite the ascending notches. But once again one might need the vision of a deity to ascertain whether the outcome is a blessing or a failure. Disease may simply be a part of the natural order, and not a curse or a mistake in one’s lifestyle, or other failure on the part of the recipient of radionics treatment.

Perhaps all that radionics healing takes is the intention, “Thy will be done”, and to simply stand back and watch it happen. In previous articles I have mentioned Joel Goldsmith, who put everything back in the hands of God, and (more or less) simply said to God, “Well, you’re perfect and complete, and you can’t make any mistake when you made us, so I’m relying on you to reveal your perfection.” This is similar to, but in a different way, the Russian mystic Vadim Zeland. In brief, he teaches to step back, get out of the way of our interests, and not to try to overcome the obstacles. To be honest, this seems contrary to common logic. However:

It is not only permissible to doubt the absolute validity of space-time perception; it is, in view of the available facts, imperative to do so.
[C G Jung, Psychology and the Occult]

It is the “Being” of ourselves, rather than the “doing”, which is of importance here. Space-time doesn’t work the way we would normally expect it to. We must align ourselves with the simple, and the mystical. The mysterous is non-local and beyond explanation. In fact, sometimes prayer and intention will, taking place as it does at the nonlocal or quantum level, even bring a satisfactory result prior to the intention being devised.

Before they call I will answer; while they are yet speaking I will hear.
[Isaiah 65:24]

This may be mind boggling stuff for some of us! (I’ve felt for many years, incidentally, that the future can influence the present and the past. Old things need to be thrown out, as Jung said.) Gertrude Stein wrote about knowing things for sure:

There is no answer.
There never has been an answer.
There never will be an answer.
That’s the answer.

Sometimes, with regards to radionics, action will emerge from the state of “being”, but that “doing” will be in harmony with one’s “Beingness” and in harmony with the greater good. Prayer may have a tendency to be telling God what to do, and likewise with radionics. Perhaps it is wise to stand in the mystery and embrace the ambiguity, the unknown. The outcome may be perceived to be much better than calling on powers to bring victory to what we perceive to be right. Perhaps the truth of the matter is that there is no beknighted white steed galloping over the horizon to our rescue, in the sense of this material and materialistic realm. The mystery must be far greater than anything we can imagine.

The vital force is not enclosed in man, but radiates around him like a luminous sphere, and it may be made to act at a distance. In these semimaterial rays the imagination of a man may produce healthy or morbid effects.
[Paracelsus (1493-1541)]

The definition of the term “imagination” has changed somewhat over the years, but let us take the definition as being “expectation or anticipation”, and “the mental consideration of actions and events not yet in existence” [Shorter Oxford English Dictionary]. Here may be a key to understanding radionics: The “expectation of things not yet in existence” may indeed keep us on the right path, without wavering, and in consciously and primarily keeping to the will of the Divine, wherever that may lead us. For that Divine will is essentially our will, if we would will it.

We must learn to reawaken and keep ourselves awake, not by mechanical aids, but by an infinite expectation of the dawn, which does not forsake us even in our soundest sleep. I know of no more encouraging fact than the unquestionable ability of man to elevate his life by a conscious endeavour. It is something to be able to paint a particular picture, or to carve a statue, and so to make a few objects beautiful; but it is far more glorious to carve and paint the very atmosphere and medium through which we look, which morally we can do. To affect the quality of the day, that is the highest of arts.
[Henry David Thoreau, Walden]

Radionics is a tool. Don’t overdo or overthink it, and you’ll be okay.

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