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"Free and critical minds can emerge only by a return to the source-the primary sources. A free and critical mind takes nothing for granted and is not intimidated by "authorities" who frequently may be more confused than the general public. Free and critical minds seek truth without chauvinism or shame." - Dr. Asa G. Hilliard III (1)

“One single bit of information, if missing, incomplete, out of order or just plain wrong, has the potential to significantly alter thought processes, conclusions, decisions and behaviors, even when that one single logic entry exists in a sea of accuracy.”

Saturday, November 22, 2014

Thought Process Definition & Example | Unity Consciousness #16

In order to think - - thoughts must process. There must be a thought process and a thought processor.

Thought Processors

We compare words to food and say, “food for thought.” because processing food is similar to processing words. See, ”Understanding Digesting Information.”

The main processor humans use today is the mental processor. We also have physical, emotional and spiritual thought processors. All four of these processors are intertwined and inseparable in the brain and in every cell.

Thought Processes

Not only do most of us use the mental processor as our main processor, we also have one main thought process. This process is a set of steps we use as our “go to” thought process when thinking about something consciously or not. This process has already been setup (designed, installed, programmed, and set as default) in our memory. It is this main thought process we use most often to make decisions. From this thought process we develop numerous variations to deal with different situations and topics.

Deeper Into Thoughts

Because we have been miseducated (disconnected), we must go back and fetch it (the proper education) and get reconnected.

We must reconnect to thought processes that lead to all things natural, thus universal.

If we are going to progress (move towards oneness), our thoughts must contribute to this process. Our thoughts are the guiding force of our free will. We cannot continue to use our thoughts to move towards individuality that is disconnected communally.

The thought process below will help us recognize adjustments to make. It is helpful to take notes to free up mental workspace. Writing stuff down makes it easier to start and stop this process without forgetting.

Thought Process Example

1. Identify Reasons for going through the thought process such as “Is this relationship healthy?”
2. Identify Responses that will result from the decision to be made. “Will I do something?” or “Will I do nothing?” For example, if the relationship is not healthy I will leave, if it is healthy I will stay.
3. Identify Results desired such as “I want to know myself, keep growing into myself, give love, receive love, get married and not lose who I am intended to be.”
4. Research external information. Here are some tips.
5. Recall internal information already possessed.
6. Reflect on the information from a mental viewpoint.
7. Reflect on the information from physical, emotional and spiritual viewpoints.
8. Relax. Ask one question such as “What should I do?” or “What is my core being telling me?” then get quiet and meditate on the results desired in Step 3.
9. Re-search what's unclear, incorporate clarity gained and rewrite answers to Steps 1-3 if needed.
10. Rest and nutrition are essential to this process. Stop consciously thinking about the information. Do other things.
11. Re-search what's unclear, incorporate clarity gained and rewrite answers to Steps 1-3 if needed.
12. Record conclusions arrived at mentally, physically, emotionally and spiritually.
13. Rate each conclusion by assigning different weights based on importance (value system), then combine and blend.
14. Repeat any of the steps above as necessary.
15. Review and test conclusions by questioning information and assumptions the conclusions are based on.
16. Review all steps to this point if questionable sources or assumptions are found hiding in thoughts.
17. Reach a decision.
18. Remain as is for at least 3 days if possible and don't consciously try to figure anything out in regards to the pending decision.
19. Review and test the decision by talking through “what if” scenarios.
20. Repeat any of the steps above as necessary. If no changes, implement the decision.
21. Revisit the decision as experience is gained. Compare to results desired.
22. Revise thought process as necessary and recheck all major, life-affecting decisions.

Overall, we must not try to guide the thought process, instead, let it guide us. It is our process isn't it? This is why we must design our own thought processes, put them into place and allow them to automatically assist us, behind the scenes, most of the time, the way all good, sound, fundamental thought processes do. This will require practice.

If our goal is to seek truth, we will not try to overrule the conclusions reached because we don't like what we've come up with. We must allow the evidence to speak for itself to an open-mind. If we don't like what the evidence reveals, it's a good thing to go back through the process and double check ourselves. After a few times of coming up with the same conclusions, it is what it is. The alternative is to skip the thought process and just make decisions Willie-silly.

Put at least one decision through this process. Since this path will be different from the main one currently in use, could that change the decision slightly, a lot or not at all?
Why? Why not?

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