[TROM1] Animal Postulates
sovik2008 at online.no
Sun Aug 9 20:38:46 UTC 2009
"Dogs think they are humans, cats think they are gods"
I will not insist that my cats haven't been trained by former owners, but I don't believe so. And there is nothing servile or submissive in those animals.
But I have something else that is actually a better example. This happens to me almost every day. A cat is sitting on the sofa or on my lap and suddenly it is gone. It has of course jumped to the floor, but my mind most often goes blank when it happens.
Seems like a cat often postulates NOT TO BE KNOWN when it takes action. It has a markedly BE KNOWN attitude when it eats or cleans itself.
I am a person very much in present time, and this mechanism was a really interesting experience when I got the cats. I am sure it is a helpful mechanism when it hunts.
Anyway, I am 55, located in Norway, got a Scientology background from the 80'ies and kind of escaped as the church started to smell a bit funny.
Came across TROM around 2002.
Just reading the TROM materials several times cleared away lots of charge for me. In my personal universe it is the most workable truth I have seen anywhere.
I am still doing 90% RI as that is the way my case is put together, the 10% is Level 3.
This may seem slow, but I cannot change anything when I'm getting the kind of gains I get.
Enough of my ramblings...
> From: David Pelly [dpelly at execulink.com]
> Sent: 2009-08-09 20:06:01 CEST
> To: PAaL SOeVIK [sovik2008 at online.no]
> Subject: Re: SV: [TROM1] Animal Postulates
> Hi Pal,
> Yes, but are the cats operating on their own postulate? , or is it
> man's implant postulate?
> The implant of domestication and being submissive and servile to man?
> The cats are trained ( by you or someone else to ask you for food
> and to want to come into the house. Right?
> I have never seen you post before.
> Are you new to TROM?
> Do you have any scn background?
> Where are you?
> I am Canada near Toronto.
> On 9-Aug-09, at 1:52 PM, PAaL SOeVIK wrote:
> > hehe..
> > My 2 sneaky cats do this all the time.
> > Normally I can spot it, but sometimes they still fool me.
> > Pål
> >> From: David Pelly [dpelly at execulink.com]
> >> Sent: 2009-08-09 18:54:27 CEST
> >> To: The Resolution of Mind list [trom at lists.newciv.org]
> >> Subject: [TROM1] Animal Postulates
> >> *************
> >> The following message is relayed to you by trom at lists.newciv.org
> >> ************
> >> Hi All,
> >> I was just reading the TROM book and on the chapter on postulates I
> >> came across the following:
> >> These are the hidden postulates in life; not because any attempt is
> >> being made to hide them, but merely because man the materialist cannot
> >> fit them into his theories about life, and so tends to discount their
> >> existence. Everyone knows about SD postulates, but few suspect the
> >> existence of their PD twins at the other end of the comm line. Thus,
> >> being unknown or generally ignored, they tend to be highly effective.
> >> For example, how many people can resist a stray cat who wanders in and
> >> looks at you with his big, pleading eyes? You don?t know it but that
> >> sudden urge to get him a saucer of milk and a nice warm home is more
> >> his PD postulate than your SD one! Animals, being entirely natural,
> >> and
> >> not being educated to the contrary, use their PD postulates to the
> >> full, thus making willing slaves out of us "Oh so much more
> >> intelligent
> >> and rational" humans. Babies too are masters of the PD postulate; they
> >> have yet to be educated out of their belief in the efficacy of such
> >> things.
> >> I am operating on the same data as Dennis e.i. question everything.
> >> So in questioning everything, I question his statement on the animal's
> >> PD postulate to have you serve him.
> >> And "animals being entirely natural and not being educated to the
> >> contrary....etc.
> >> My question is: are not all domesticated animals operating on man's
> >> implanted postulate to "serve man, and do what man wants the
> >> animal to do within the animals means or ability?
> >> I mean you cannot easily get an a wild animal to come to you begging
> >> for a meal and a home.
> >> So is Dennis correct in that example or not?
> >> David
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