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Esoteric Healing - Chapter VIII - The Laws and Rules Enumerated and Applied
  1. The third eye then directs the healing force, and all is well.

The third eye referred to here is that of the healer and not that of the average patient; this the healer uses in conjunction with the eye of the soul. In the case of the healing of a very advanced person who is consciously able to cooperate, the third eye of the patient can also be active, and by this means two very potent streams of directed energy can penetrate into the area where the point of friction is located. In ordinary cases, however, and where no occult knowledge is present on the part of the patient, the healer does all the work, and this is desirable. The cooperation of the unskilled and those emotionally involved in their trouble is of no true assistance.

The few hints given in the analysis of the sentences composing Law IV will provide much food for thought, and we will now proceed to consider the rule connected with this law.

It should be remembered, as we study these laws and rules, that the laws are imposed upon the healer and [576] provide the unalterable conditions under which he must work; he may not and cannot evade them. The rules, however, he imposes upon himself, and they constitute the conditions which he is advised to follow if he seeks success. Much depends upon his understanding of the rules and on his ability to interpret them correctly. They are a translation or an adaptation of the ancient rules which have, since time began, conditioned all occult healers, working under hierarchical impression. In the early days of their use they were submitted to and accepted by members of the Hierarchy at that time - the time or age of ancient Lemuria - and had then to be interpreted differently to the modern interpretation; the modern meaning is only now in process of emerging. It might be said that:

  1. In Lemurian times these rules were accepted by members of the Hierarchy. Unless you were a member you could not ascertain them or work with them.
  2. In Atlantean times they were externalized to the extent that disciples who were not yet initiates or who had taken only the first initiation were given them and permitted to use them. It is their Atlantean interpretation which largely colors the modern approach to their comprehension, but it is not adequate to the opportunity and the more mental type of human being.
  3. Today, in our Aryan race, a new significance is emerging, and it is that significance and the new interpretation which I shall endeavor to impart.

Rule I was not subjected to the new interpretation because it was so obviously modern in its implications. In fact, the first rule was not part of the original ancient text from which these important rules have been taken, but is relatively very modern, being formulated early in the Christian [577] era. It is a clear and concise rule and implies what should be the nature of the healer's thinking.

  1. He must know the type of thought which conditions the patient.
  2. He must be able to penetrate to the source of the difficulty, or to its psychological background; therefore, he must use thought power.
  3. He must be able to relate cause and effect; the relating agent is ever the mind.

In old Lemuria and Atlantis the mind was practically entirely quiescent and not really functioning at all; it is only in this present race that the mental nature of man is becoming dominant, and therefore the new and modern interpretation of these rules (based on the mind principle) is now in order, and with this we shall proceed to deal.

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