Sessions Designed to Increase Sensitivity to Paranormal Phenomena
These sessions are the most commonly-used in the repertoire of Shakti (in this or any other version of the Shakti softwares).
They are suggested for use over time, and not for use on-site during paranormal investigations.
These are 'interhemispheric' (switching from both hemispheres to one, or vice-versa) sessions, incorporating the same principles used in the demonstration sessions shown on television documentaries. In these, one signal is used over both sides, followed by another signal over only one side. Shakti is not able to completely duplicate the session design used in these documentaries, but it is able to offer a good approximation. One important detail in these sessions is that they were done in sensory deprivation. Above all, this means darkness and silence (not just quiet). Sensory deprivation is only needed when the intention is to elicit effects during the session. Enhancing perception of paranormal phenomena has little to do with effects during sessions. There is a page for when someone wants such effects, but does not have them initially. That page is here.
The concept behind these session designs is that the stimulation excites one area or brain part slowly. After some time, this excitement makes it more active than usual. When the second phase begins, the source of the neural excitement is stopped, and another signal is applied to a different, second area. This second phase sees a sudden activation of the second area, and the result can be activated much dramatically than it ever would be during our day-to-day lives.
40 minute sessions consist of two 20 minute phases. 60 minute sessions consist of two 30 minute phases.
In the unlikely event that any unwanted effects occur in the second phase, you can stop the session. If this happens in the first phase, you can skip to the second, or skip the first part altogether (by closing the Shakti signal generator).
It's important to understand that the first phase of the session is
preparation for the second phase. Think of an archer who pulls the bowstring, moving the arrow away from it's target,
in order to send it to the target immediately afterward. Stopping the session in the first phase may leave you
further from the goal of the session than you were before. Complete the session unless there is a reason to stop.
Important safety note:
Too many sessions over the temporal lobes (where the coils for these
sessions are placed) can lead to a kind of lethargy or malaise. Do not do sessions too often. If you experience
lethargy after doing these sessions, you can do a frontal
lobe session to put a stop to it. The feelgood session is a frontal
lobe session, and it can reduce temporal lobe activity.
You might be interrupted, and unable to complete the session.
For 40 minute sessions, wait three days and start again from the beginning. Make sure you are not interrupted.
For 60 minute sessions, wait seven days and start again from the beginning. Make sure you are not interrupted.
Laboratory work has found that three and seven days between sessions are the best. Following other schedules can be counter-productive. Following other schedules 'to see what happens' is discussed on the 'idiot's guide' page, and it's advised that you not use them.
Do not do any Shakti sessions more often than every 72 hours, and follow the prompts that appear when you open the Shakti signal generator, which will remind you of the session schedule.
The star shows the one most like the session used in television documentaries showing the God Helmet.
Illustrations showing the placement for the coils are shown on the next page.