Childhood Fear Creation
Developing childhood fears is a pretty common experience.
A common example is when a kid touches a hot stove.
Before this fear is hard wired in to the poor kids brain, the stove is a this cool looking thing.
It creates really cool smells.
All the adults are always around this strange but cool thing.
So the kid decides to run up and touch this, and gets burned.
In a split second, a fear is created.
Most non-instinctive fears are created equally quickly.
If you’ve ever been in a car crash then you probably remember this as if this happened in slow motion.
Psychologists have always been interested in this because this is such a common phenomenon.
So the question is, do we really experience this in slow motion, and that’s how we remember this?
Chicken Or Egg?
Or is our slow motion memory constructed after the fact, perhaps due to the trauma?
There was a pretty cool study done to see if this is accurate.
The theory was that when something dangerous and sudden happens, our brains shifts into pure uptime.
When all our senses are on high alert.
Most of the time, our senses are running more or less on auto pilot.
Most of this stuff just bypasses our conscious brain and goes directly into your unconscious.
But when dangerous, fight or flight type events suddenly pop up out of nowhere, your brain suddenly shifts into high alert.
When you can see everything.
When you can remember everything.
And because there is so much data being put into your conscious brain, you will later remember this in slow motion.
So they set up a test to see if this really is true.
Test Vs. Control
They had a test group, and a control group.
Both groups had these tablets that should show information for a brief time.
Both groups would have this same information.
Both groups would try to remember this information.
The control group was in a regular, classroom setting.
Comfortable, safe, boring.
New Study Technique
The test group tried to remember this while bungee jumping.
A safe environment, but one that would hopefully stimulate the fight or flight, 100% uptime brain response.
And as expected, the test group were able to remember this at a much higher rate than the control group.
It turns out the CIA has know about this for a long time.
MK Ultra Discovery
This is one of the things they discovered way back during the MK Ultra program.
And this technique, of being able to develop photographic memory was very, very successful.
They had to use a two step process.
Create Massive Fear
They wanted their agents to remember much more than they would during the few seconds an organic fight or flight situation would unfold.
So they used a combination of drugs and brainwave entrainment to create a sustained fight or fight brainwave state.
So that during this state, the agents could develop near perfect photographic memory.
The longer they kept them in this state, the more easily they could remember everything.
They could recall all the information being pumped into their brains during this heightened artificial fight or flight neurological state.
But the problem was that the longer they kept them in this state, the more likely they would develop psychosis.
And having a trained assassin that is also a psychopath is a very, very dangerous thing.
This is where the second step phase came in.
The second phase was a very carefully calibrated post hypnotic amnesia.
So they were able keep the data but forget the fear.
Maintain Proper Ratio
So long as the ratio was about 5 to 1, they would be able to remember the information and forget all the fear.
So they would keep them in an artificial fight or flight state for five days, eighteen hours a day, and then give them one day of pure hypnotic amnesia.
They would be able to create a photographic memory, and then they would experience amnesia to forget negative memories.
This allowed for a near perfect process to develop photographic memory.
Theory Equals Reality
The result of the bungee jumping experiment were kind of what they expected.
This is one of those things that makes sense from both a theoretical standpoint and an experimental one.
So if you need to study for an exam, and you want to remember everything, consider taking your textbook skydiving with you.
Study With The Gorillas
Or maybe take your textbook to the zoo, and jump into the gorilla cage.
You might consider hooking yourself up to one of those big cranes, and having friend lower you into the gorilla cage.
Then you can study while the gorilla charges you.
And then pull you out at the last minute.
Or if you have one of those bungee jumping places nearby, you might try this to remember everything that you study.
Fear Encodes Memory
And because of the intense fear, you’ll remember everything.
Because our brains are set up to encode memories at a specific bit rate, when you cram in a bunch more data than normal, the brain has to compensate by slowing down the flow of time.
Kind of way to hallucinate so you can artificially maintain the same memory bit rate.
Otherwise you might go insane.
Overwrite The Stove Experience
Luckily, the stove fear is easy to overwrite.
That’s the thing about fears.
They are programmed in quickly, due to our ancient fight or flight mechanism.
But if you take the same thing that caused the fear, and slowly use that to create opposite feelings, like happiness, that will slowly overwrite the fear.
As you slowly move through time, you’ll use that same stove to create positive memories.
The more you creative positive memories, the more you’ll erase your old fears.
And pretty soon you’ll be able to remember the information, and forget all your fears.
Kind of like an evolutionarily engineered method to continue to fill your brain with useful information.
Mind Persuasion has plenty of books and courses to teach you how to speak hypnotically and persuasively.