Mind Hacking Is Child’s Play
By Atom Bergstrom
MIND HACKING is not rocket science.
It’s child’s play, not adult work, remembering that an adult is an adulterated child.
There are 18,000 licensed acupuncturists in the U.S., and 12,000 of them are practicing their art.
There are many more acupuncturists in China and the rest of the world.
They’re supposed to be competent pulse diagnosticians, which involves being able to read 27, 28, or 29 separate pulses, depending on the acupuncture curriculum.
Competent pulse readers are supposed to know the three pulse positions, the difference in male and female pulses, the seven diagnostic techniques, the nine conditions, the four principle pulses, and a heck of a lot more.
Meanwhile, MIND HACKING is as EASY AS READING A SINGLE PULSE, and it matters not whether it’s a floating pulse, an empty pulse with a softer body and softer beats, and so on and on and on with enough subtle distinctions to fill an entire acupuncture textbook.
Many thousands of acupuncturists are pulse diagnosticians, making MIND HACKING pre-kindergarten stuff.
Yet MIND HACKING gets to the Cause of the Cause of the Cause — the Core of the Core of the Core — something Traditional Chinese Medicine or Mainstream Medicine cannot do.
Maybe MIND HACKING is too easy?
People always look for convoluted explanations to black and white situations.
For example, Dr. Ronald Clutter used the Toftness Radiation Detector to accurately analyze my spine.
He used his own version of the Toftness device on me — electrically-conductive rubbing glass inserted into a small section of PVC pipe.
Dr. Clutter explained that his version was too woo-woo for his clients, so he used the standard Toftness machine on them — plugged into an electrical outlet with the appearance that electricity had something to do with what he was doing.
Yep. People are drawn to convoluted gobbledygook instead of plain simple techniques such as MIND HACKING.
Adano Ley (Swami Nitty-Gritty) warned us …
“Gas is fundamental to trauma, but give your clients an electromagnetic or electronic explanation. People don’t like to be told they’re full of hot air.”