Doggie Cognitive Trigger Events
Mind Reading For the Millions’ Cornerstone Technique works on dogs too (if you can get them to cooperate).
Animals suffer from Cognitive Trigger Events just like humans do.
Our family dog was a carefree dachshund named Baron von Stromberg.
At least Baron was carefree until that fateful day when he ran up to greet my half-brother Mike.
Mike had been drinking, and threw a cherry bomb at Baron.
Baron ran as fast as his little legs could carry him.
He was so filled with adrenaline that he jumped INTO his dog pen over a fence that was normally used to keep him IN.
Unfortunately, his poor little dachshund testicles didn’t clear that fence as easily as Baron did.
Baron was terrified of any loud noise thereafter.
The Fourth of July was a nightmare for him. He hid under his doggie-blanket and whined all day and night.
He ran for his blanket if he heard a car backfire.
Baron’s experience is a perfect example of a Cognitive Trigger Event.
Cognitive Trigger Events cause psychiatric and physiological diseases and “accidents” (a well-planned event orchestrated by the stars).
The four major cognitive traumas (shocks) involve …
1) Change (Matter acting on Matter)
2) Sex (Energy acting on Matter)
3) Power (Consciousness acting on Matter)
4) Death (Energy acting on Energy)
Humans have more RESOURCES to deal with Cognitive Trigger Events than dogs, cats, and rats do.
Disease isn’t caused by stress or stressors.
Disease is caused by the inability to deal with stress or stressors.
Cognitive Trigger Events always link to a COLOR and an ORGAN TIME.
Konrad Lorenz (Behind the Mirror, 1973) wrote …
“Like habituation, the acquisition of escape responses in advanced creatures is linked with the whole function of complex Gestalt perception. A dog that had once been caught in the revolving door of a hotel entrance not only avoided all revolving doors from then on but also kept away from the scene of the trauma. Whenever he was made to go down the same street again, he would cross to the opposite sidewalk before reaching the hotel door and then rush past with his ears back and his tail between his legs. ‘Psychic traumas’ of this kind, as psychoanalysts call them, establish a virtually irreversible association between a complex stimulus situation and an escape response, as dog-trainers and horsemen know only too well, and a single such experience may ‘ruin’ an animal for ever.”
Jolande Jacobi (The Psychology of C.G. Jung, 1942, 1962, 1973) wrote …
“The origin of the complex is often the so-called trauma, an emotional shock, or something of the sort, by which a fragment of the psyche is ‘incapsulated’ or split off. In Jung’s opinion it may spring from a recent event or current conflict just as well as from something that happened in childhood. But as a rule the complex has its ultimate cause in the impossibility of affirming the whole of one’s individual nature.”
According to Adano Ley …
“The cell doesn’t know how to de-shock itself. The cell keeps printing shock.”