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The Fall of Mankind

I. Man's position is upright. II. The cranium seals at the end of growth. III. Blood is heavier than cerebrospinal - fluid. These three factors cause the brainbloodvolume to decrease as a mouthful of cerebrospinal fluid replaces it. The brainmetabolism slows down, originality and creativity diminish, youth has come to an end. By an increase of the brainbloodvolume the metabolism is accelerated, due to the intake of more oxygen and glucose from the blood, and the output of more carbondioxide to the blood, and all brainfunctions, including consciousness, are improved. The Headstand: Stand on your head for ten minutes. The columns of blood and cerebrospinal fluid, that press on the cranial cavity in that position, differ in length, the column of cerebrospinal fluid reaching only to the base of the spine. In the cranial cavity the bloodcapillaries expand slowly, whilst cerebrospinal fluid is pressed out and the brainmetabolism remains at a higher level for several hours. The Handgrip: Keep the neck veins closed with two fingers pressed against the windpipe. Maintain the grip with short interruptions for ten minutes. The capillaries in the cranial cavity are filled with more blood by the force of the heart and an equal volume of cerebrospinal fluid is pressed out of the central nervous system through the nervechannels. Pressing Up: Apply the handgrip, keep the abdomen contracted, exhale and suck vigorously as much blood as possible from the body to the lungs. Now inhale deeply, release the handgrip and press the bigger volume of blood the heart pumps out after that meets an increased resistance from the abdominal contraction and more blood finds its way into the cranial cavity than by means of the handgrip alone. Osmotical: Eat for a few days very little protein and then so much of it, that the blood gets overloaded with urea, the main waste product of protein metabolism. This attracts by osmotical means a portion of the cerebrospinal fluid, instead of which an equal volume of extra blood remains "hanging" in the cranial cavity. Operatively: The effect of making a hole in the skull is to restore the expansionpossibility of the brainmembranes. History: The Trepanation hole in each of the many skulls found together in Peruvian tombs shows that the operation was part of the initiation into a higher caste. It is still a common practice in parts of Central Africa. With todays knowledge of operating techniques, one can easily do this by oneself. The Adrenal Reflex: After a hot bath take a cold bath. By reflex the adrenal glands then release so much adrenalin at once that the brainbloodvolume increases noticeably. With daily use of adrenalin one must provide the raw materials for its synthesis by eating sufficient fruits. Drugs: The brainbloodvolume is also increased by the use of alcohol, but the accelerated brainmetabolism leaves the user drunk. Hemp does not lead to narcotic effects, as alcohol does, nor to addiction, as tobacco does. Addiction to toxic drugs (narcotics) can lead to death on withdrawal, whereas using the non-toxic "Psychovitamins" (substances that temporarily increase the brainbloodvolume by constricting the neck veins) one will never need more than the standard dose and one can stop at any time without disagreeable after effects. Sythetic psychovitamins like psilocybin, mescaline and L.s.d. produce a bigger increase in the brainbloodvolume than hemp does. As a result of its accelerated metabolism, the brain takes more glucose from the blood. By eating a mouthful of sugar at the onset of agitation or fatigue, one prevents the progressively worse symptoms of hypoglycaemia, such as cold hands, chills, trembling and paranoia, which occur when adrenalin is secreted as an emergency reaction to sypply the brain with new glucose from the liver. If no sugar is taken, the action of adrenalin may strain the heart, and when the adrenalin is exhausted, the ego may get lost. By eating enough sugar, the experience is made more positive. Pregnancy: The pregnancy hormones constrict the neck veins of the mother.

The Large Mechanism

I. Man's position is upright. II. The cranium seals at the end of growth. III. Blood is heavier than cerebrospinal fluid. These three factors cause the brainbloodvolume to decrease as a mouthful of cerebrospinal fluid replaces it. The Small Mechanism: A reflex by constricting the arteries leading to the rest of the brain, concentrates the brainbloodvolume in the parts of the brain which are in action. (Decreased brainbloodvolume limits the number of braincentres that can function simultaneously and reduces the volume of blood directed into those centres). A closed circuit is formed by one's perception of the word one speaks as one speaks it: perception of the word is simultaneous with the reflex action that concentrates the brainbloodvolume in the speaking centre; word recognition in turn becomes the stimulus that triggers the reflex. A chain of word associations establishes and maintains a priority in the direction of brainbloodvolume to the centre for speaking, listening, writing and reading. Ego Loss: The control of the speaking centre (and the other word-communication centres) over the coordination of the brain funtions is a conditioned reflex which is deconditioned not only when the meaning of the word is lost, but only by prolonged "sugarlack", since the reflex action fails to supply the centres with more energy as long as the blood contains too little glucose. The Third Eye: Trepanation restores the intra-cranial pressure which is necessary to replace the blood lost to gravity as the cranium sealed, and all brain centres are again able to function independently of the conditioned reflex, still using it for more effective concentration. Origin of the Ego: Talking and the ego are developed by the meaning the parents give to the word. The child is made to change his behaviour at the same time that a formula is repeated in his ears, until the recognition of it in the his listening centre causes the change in behaviour. Once conditioned by the formulas the child recognizes them among the sounds he produces himself by the ocurrence of the changes in his own behaviour. The ineffectiveness of the child's repetition of the formula to cause the same behaviour-change in an outside projected image of himself makes his own reaction dependent on whether he identifies with himself or with the image. Identification with the image is effected by a constriction of the arteries to the parts of the brain that are threatening the ego resulting in repression from consciousness and exclusion from function.
Hugo Bart Huges


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