Kinesis Can Change Group Polarity
Adano Ley (Swami Nitty-Gritty) contradicted what I learned at an Applied Kinesiology (AK) workshop.
He scoffed that the AK instructors were clueless about kinesiology.
According to Adano …
“Kinesiology is intramuscular compression. It’s a new word for the siddhis.”
Adano asked me why I didn’t reverse the polarity of everyone at the workshop, invalidating all the other tests.
“You can do that?” I marveled. “How?”
He wouldn’t tell me, although I tried to wheedle it out of him.
Yet Adano had already reversed the polarity of a group of us, and I had entirely misinterpreted what happened.
J.L. Patterson was testing several of us with an electronic meter during a thunderstorm.
Adano said an ordinary sundial seashell has “25 percent more kinesiological energy” than a Pat Flanagan energy sensor.
So one of us balanced a sundial shell on their forehead, and J.L.’s meter showed a difference in the electrical field.
As J.L. packed away his meter, Alicia Dobbins asked if craning one’s neck to balance the shell affected the outcome.
Was J.L. reading the sundial shell’s effect or merely the body’s positional variance relevant to gravity?
Maybe the position was similar to the yoga posture, and it, not the seashell, was producing the effect.
J.L. unpacked his gear to retest, and Adano gave me a conspiratorial wink, nodding his head in the direction of J.L.
He repeated this comical gesture several times, urging me to pay attention.
Everyone’s polarity was reversed before J.L. even retested either the sundial shell or the posture.
J.L. thought his meter was malfunctioning, and packed it away.
Saying a hasty goodbye, he rushed out into the pouring rain to analyze his instrument at his lab.
We sat and listened to the crash and boom of the raging storm.
Finally Adano said, “It is exceedingly easy to manipulate kinesiological energy during a thunderstorm.”
For years I thought Adano had messed with J.L.s meter, until it finally dawned on me that he had manipulated the entire room’s energy field, reversing all of our polarities.
There was nothing wrong with the meter.
“Now you’re getting smart,” Adano said after I asked him if my suspicion was correct.