Sunday, 3 February 2019
Written by Mathew Naismith
At the present time I must sit back and watch a person who is not being properly clinically examined or analysed. Knowing what I know, this is very difficult to do. This eighty year plus person simply can't be bothered helping themselves live, even though there is nothing physically wrong with them to any great degree. This person is trying so hard to become ill or physically disabled. No doctor or social working has bothered asking the four key questions of psycho analysis. As a lot of our ailments come from our mind set, I find it strange that doctors (physicians) are not trained to ask the four key questions of psychology.
The four key questions can vary in accordance to the situation, but the four key questions are fundamentally of the same attribute. In other words strive to bring about the same outcome through simular means, no matter what the circumstances are. It is important that you ask these questions in sequence for one question leads to ask another particular question, not any question by chance or luck.
Question 1; gives an outline of where to start, for instance, "Are you married or single?" You would ask this even if you knew if they were married or not as you want to set a precedence in relation to the four key questioning process.
Question 2; Depending on the answer to question one, question two is to do with starting to find the problem. A question like, "Are you happy with your partner or being single?"
Question 3; is a vital question. From question three there are a number of directions the patient can go, for instance, I am happy, while you observe the clinching of fists and looking down, or, clinching fists and looking straight at the psychoanalyst angrily. Of course if you say I am good in that area with a show of palms, yet another direction can be followed.
Question 4: After a number of other non-key questions relating to question three, question four is primarily to do with conformation of the analysis of the first three questions. This can vary greatly but in this case, "So you do have a problem with your partner?"
Yes, spiritual gurus psychoanalyse themselves. Try to remember, psychology is simply a derivative of philosophy, an analysis of natural life. As modern day science owes its existence to both mysticism and philosophy, psychology owes its existence to philosophy. Mysticism is of course the forbearer of alchemy and today's chemistry.
No true spiritually aware person psychoanalyses the external environment they are experiencing, they analyse their own inner environment. The four key questions are not relating to their external environment but their internal environment.
Question 1- How many spiritually aware people today wish to escape the present environment?
Question 2 - Why do they want to escape this environment?
Question 3 - Question three relates to if the environment is stated as being negative and/or toxic," So why do you think the external environment is negative and/or toxic?
Question 4 - Relates to the conformation that they are not looking within but are instead critically judgmental of the external environment. This is while one is suppose to be going in and analysing the inner environment or self, not the outer self or environment!!
The external environment is what it is; it is how we react to this environment that makes the external environment what it is. This is like anyone who has suffered trauma from external sources; it all comes down to how they psychologically handle the trauma involved. If handled badly, they will not want to rejoin the external environment as it is too toxic to their psyche. In all self-honesty, are not a lot of western spiritually aware people suffering from trauma attributed to the external environment? The external environment is only as toxic as we perceive it is. To manifest such a mentality of negativity and toxicity, will only bring about more trauma associated with the external environment, not less.
As Jesus stated, "Father, forgive them, for they know not what they do." I am not a Christian myself but this statement is still very true today. As of the 80 year plus person who knows not what they do, hurting themselves and others around them through not being self-honest, so are a lot of other people in westernised spirituality. Try to remember; it is the western mind in all of us that doesn't like to be shown there is something not quite right with itself, even through self-analysis. Like a mentally ill person, often as illusionary inner reality will replace the external reality, how many western minds will be offended by this kind of self-honesty? If you are offended, try asking yourself the four key questions, the following should give an idea of this but please be honest with yourself.