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These objective assist processes are excerpted from the works of L.

Ron Hubbard for the purpose of discussion on spirit-l. This file is one of four that are intended to facilitate the discussion. Bound copies of these quotations are available or will be shortl . To use this file! a" set up pa#e si$e in %ile &a#e'etup! b" hide non-printin# characters in Tools (ptions )iew! c" move the cursor an place in the Table of *ontents and press %+ and update pa#e numbers onl ! and d" move the cursor an where in the index and press %+ to update the index! and finall e" choose %ile &rint to print this document. 'pirit-L is a list intended for the discussion of the philosophical underpinnin#s of transcendental clearin# philosophies and methods. %requent topics include selfbetterment processes that can be done alone or in a coprocessin# settin#. , plan to rekindle the discussion of objective processes on the internet. -ith that in mind! , am compilin# objective processes from various tapes and bulletins. There are a few hundred objectives processes and onl a ver few are used. There are .fair use. considerations as the works these quotations are taken from are cop ri#hted. The actual owner of the cop ri#hts seems to be in question! but it most certainl is not ,. Therefore! this file is available for 'pirit-l list subscribers to prepare for and participate in the discussion and others who! althou#h unable to participate in the discussion of Hubbard/s work at this time 0perhaps lackin# internet access or available time"! would like to prepare for such discussion on the above thread topics in the future. 1ust as one can cop a chapter out of a book to teach a class! and even a whole book usin# a chapter for each class! separate 2

supplementar manuals will facilitate the different on-line discussion topics. This file is .shareware.3 that is! there is no char#e for the processes and don/t own them! an wa . However! if the t pin# and compilin# of these processes is of value to ou! or ou wish to promote the availabilit as supplemental stud aids for le#itimate .fair use. discussion! then send me what ou feel it is worth to ou to have that. 4uestions! comments! t pos found! write to me at xine5li#htlink.com. Best! *hristine 6orstrand &.(. Box 789 'anta Barbara! *alifornia +822:-;789

Table of contents
UNCONSCIOUS, COMATOSE, PSYCHOTIC..........................1 AWARENESS OF PRESENT TIME PERCEPTICS YOU MAKE THAT BODY LIE IN THAT BED COMMUNICATING WITH AN UNCONSCIOUS PERSON SHOCK OR CATATONIA TOUCHING WALLS FEEL THE WALL MIMICRY PRESENT TIME DIFFERENTIATION PRESENT TIME BODY ORIENTATION 3 5 7 9 10 12 1 1! 1"

GENERAL.................................................................................... 20 BODY COMMUNICATION PROCESS LOCATIONAL ASSIST TOUCH ASSIST 22 25 2!

ASSISTS FOR IN#URY............................................................... 2" CONTACT ASSIST LOCATING THE ACCIDENT OR IN#URY SPINAL AD#USTMENT 30 32 33

ASSISTS FOR ACUTE ILLNESS.............................................. 35

TEMPERATURE ASSIST $ %ERSION B

3!

LOW$ LE%EL PROCESSES ADAPTED FOR ASSISTS.........3" PLACES WHERE THE CONDITION DOES NOT E&IST REACH AND WITHDRAW CONTACT THE PRESENT TIME EN%IRONMENT COMMUNICATION PROCESS FOR AN IN%ALID HELLO ' OKAY ASSIST E&ACTLY AS IT IS KEEP IT FROM GOING AWAY 0 2 5 7 9 50 51

ASSISTS FOR SPECIAL PURPOSES....................................... 52 CCH (ERO LOCATIONAL PROCESSING STEP LOCATIONAL PROCESS LOCATIONAL PROCESS WITH )NOTICE THE ****) LOCATION $ CONTROL PROCESS LOCATIONAL UNDERCUT OF TWO$WAY COMMUNICATION SPOTTING OB#ECTS SPOTTING PEOPLE ESTABLISHING SESSION REALITY LOCATIONAL PROCESS AND PHYSICAL CONTACT 5 5! 5" 59 !0 !2 !3 ! !5

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Done a Bunk
References
Dianetics 55! *hapter on =xteriori$ation Tape> 7?;8;*;< @** - 2? .*ontrol.

Description
The person ma do a compulsive exteriori$ation! .do a bunk.! and drop his bod limp in the chair and #ive from that bod no si#n that he is hearin# an of the processin# commands #iven b the processor. @nd ou/re! then and there! called upon to brin# a resurrection into bein#! and this ma be a bit above our *hristliness. But it better not be. Because ou/ll have a dead bod l in# there! if ou don/t resurrect him.

Commands
Aou/ve #ot to whistle him back. There is an interestin# and amusin# case of that happenin# one time. (f somebod be##in# the person to come back. He/d asked the person to be three feet back of her head and the next thin# he knew! the person/s bod just slumped in the chair like a pat of butter! just sort of #one! deadB @nd he said> -ell! think of our children. The /ll have no mother. Think of our poor husband. He/ll have no wife. Think of how much the societ needs ou. -ell ! just come back for the societ /s sake. *ome back.. 6o response at all.

@nd finall ! he said> .-ell! please! then come back for our poor processor.. The person came back. &icked the bod up. @nd went its wa .

End Point
The person returnin# to the bod .

Cautions
6one

Cause the person to be Aware of Present Time Perceptics


References
Science of Survival! *hapter on .How to @udit the *ase..

Description
The avera#e processor will not be workin# with a ;.2 0psychotic-catatonic" in the ver near future! since most pretended death cases are in hospitals! sanatoriums! or institutions where the are out of contact with the societ . However! no processor should think that the principles of mind operation chan#e in an wa in the case of the ;.2 0psychotic-catatonic". There are various methods of approachin# the problem of the ;.2 0psychotic-catatonic" case! but all of them add up to one thin#> *ause the person to be aware of present time perceptics! or at least of the idea that there is such as thin# as present time. Here! the main problem is to establish @R* between the person and an thin# in present time! includin#! of course! the processor. The processor ma feel that there is no method of processin# #entle enou#h for a ;.2 0psychotic-catatonic"! but the processor should not overlook the fact that the mere presence of an processor in the room with the person is! to some de#ree! processin#. 'tartin# from there! the processor can be#in to work to make present time interestin# and attractive to the person. The processor/s presence for a few hours ma build up enou#h affinit to make it possible for the processor to call the person/s attention to some object. -hen the person 8

communicates with this object! b lookin# at it! the fact that the processor is holdin# it! or also lookin# at it! will tend to establish an a#reement about this object and some one thin# in the world will then have a little realit for this person.

Commands
There are no set commands. Step 1> The processor establishes his presence b bein# there! talkin# to the person with the assumption that the person can be aware of him! etc. Step 2> The processor calls the person/s attention to some object. %or example! if the person is starin# off at the ceilin#! the processor could call his attention to the ceilin# b sa in# .6otice that ceilin#. 0The processor would then look at the ceilin# himself". .Thank ou.. (r b holdin# up an object and askin# the person to .6otice that 0object".! the processor would then look at the object himself! .Thank ou..

End Point
The person more aware of present time.

Caution
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<

You Make that Body ie in that Bed


References
Tape> :;;C*98 2 'H@**-2; .Handlin# ,nsanit . Tape> 7+;<*9+ .&rocessin# *hildren. H*(B 92 1ul 2+7+ .HD* @llowed &rocesses @** &rocesses as of Ea 92! 2+7+ Tape> 7C;?*9< 9;@**-+ .@natom of 6eedless Fia#nostic &rocedure. H*(B < Fecember 2+7+ .*lear &rocedure. 'cientolo# *lear &rocedure ,ssue (ne! Fecember 2+7?

Description
&articipation b an unconscious person requires the refinement of technique. (6= EG'T @L-@A' %,6F '(E=TH,6D TH= &R=*L=@R *@6 F( @6F TH=6 B=TT=R TH@T @B,L,TA. @n unconscious person is usuall l in# in a bed. ,f not! the command must be varied to fit the environment. ,n such cases! a #rip on the person/s hand and the use of sli#ht squee$e each time the processor acknowled#es considerabl speeds the process.

Commands
@. %or someone l in# in a bed> .Aou make that bod lie in that bed. .Thank ou. 0each acknowled#ement is accompanied b a sli#ht squee$e of the person/s hand"

B. %or someone sittin# in a chair> .Aou seat that bod in that chair. .Thank ou. 0each acknowled#ement is accompanied b a sli#ht squee$e of the person/s hand"

End Point
This process when run on an unconscious person for several or man sessions has been known to help a person become conscious a#ain.

Caution
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Communicatin! with an "nconscious Person


References
H*(B 92 'eptember 2+?8RB .@ssist 'ummar . H*(B 7 1ul 2+?2 RF .@ssists. H*(B 9? 1ul 2+:+ .@ntibiotics. Volunteer Ministers Handbook! *hapter on @ssists

Description
@n unconscious person can be processed off a biomonitorin# device 0meter" b takin# his hand and havin# him touch nearb thin#s like the pillow! floor! etc.! or his bod ! without hurtin# an injured part. @nother process is to use his hand to reach and withdraw. (ne makes the hand do it while #ivin# the commands.

Commands
@. @ssume the person can hear and understand ou and tell him what ou are #oin# to do. Then tell him .'quee$e m hand to let me know when ou have done the command.. Aou move one hand b holdin# the wrist while holdin# the other so as to #et the response. .Touch that HHHH. .Thank ou. ,f process @ produces no chan#e after bein# run for several sessions! process B should then be used. B. .Reach 0for! to" that HHHHH. @nd move his hand to the object. -ait for a response. ?

.Thank ou.. .-ithdraw from that HHHH. @nd move his hand awa from the object. -ait for a response. .Thank ou.. Aou can also tell the person .&ress m hand twice for /yes/! once for /no/ and #et throu#h to them b askin# questions and #ettin# /yes/ and /no/ hand responses.

End Point
This process when run on an unconscious person for several or man sessions has been known to help a person become conscious a#ain.

Caution
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#hock or Catatonia
References
Tape> 7<;:*2? :@** 7;@ I 7;B .@ssists.

Description
%or use on a person who is in shock or catatonia.

Commands
.Here. -hat word did , sa to ouJ. .Here. -hat word did , sa to ouJ. The processor keeps this up until all of a sudden the pc sa s! .Aou said /Here/.. Then! .Reach down and find the floor with our hand. &ress it..

End Point
The person reco#ni$in# what ou said and repeatin# it.

Caution
6one.

Touchin! $alls
References
Tape> 7<;?*9; .*onsiderations and ,sness. Tape> 7<29*9; .Dames.

Description
The ps cho who is walkin# around is made well simpl b touchin# a few walls. Aou have him #o around and touch walls for a little while and all of a sudden he sa s! .,t/s a wall.. @nd he feels much better and he knows he/s in communication and so forth. That/s because he either has a case of not-isness> there are no walls! or isness> There are walls all throu#h the room and all throu#h m mind and , have barriers ever where. (r there are no barriers an where! which are just variations of notisness and isness. Aou/ve shown him that there were walls and these were a#reed-upon walls. That/s wa up scale because ou have demonstrated to him somethin# closer to an as-isness.

Commands
.Touch that wall.. .Thank ou.. The above command is repeated! havin# the person walk around the room touchin# the walls.

2;

End Point
Run the process until a reali$ation occurs! or an abilit is re#ained.

Caution
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22

%eel the $all


References
Tape> 78;<*;+@ '&RL-2? .*ase Levels : and ?. Dianetics Today! 'tate of *ase scale

Description
(n a person who is ps chotic! ou would tr to #et him to present time! to establish some communication with the ph sical realit of present time. Aou #et him into communication and then brin# him into present time. He canKt run anchor points because when ou ask him to kind of reach out and ima#ine the corners of the room! he canKt! because thereKs lions and ti#ers in them or thereKs somethin# wron# with the corners of the room or he canKt reach out or he canKt do this or that and he starts to spin. FonKt #et fanc B Remember ou have a communication shutdown. 'o the more complicated messa#es ou tr to #ive him! the less ouKll #et throu#h. (perate in an @-B-* basic mode. Aou sa to him! L&ut our hands on the wall and feel it. Meep our hands on the wall until ou can feel it ver well.N @nd have him sit there and do this. @n thin# is liable to happen. But remember that this is an effort to #et him into present time.

Commands
L&ut our hand on the wall and feel it. Meep our hands on the wall until ou can feel it ver well.

29

End Point
The person more in present time. This can be an indication that she has noticed somethin# in the environment that she hasnKt noticed before. (r a statement to the effect that she feels Lmore hereN. The process can be continued in later sessions.

Caution
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28

Mimicry
References
H*( Trainin# Bulletin 8; 6ovember 2+7: Tape> 7<;8*2+* .<@**-7: .Lecture on &rocesses. Tape> 7<;8*98 .Gniverse 'eries> Bein#ness. Tape> 7<22*;2 .Two -a *ommunication. Tape> 7<22*;C .6on )erbal *ommunication. Tape> 7<29*2; H*@&-2; .(penin# &rocedure of C-*. &@B << .Two--a *ommunication in @ction.

Description
The processor who is lookin# at a ps chotic is tr in# to understand an incomprehensible! and if we were to cease usin# the word .ps chotic. and be#an usin# the word .incomprehensetic.! we would have a word which would serve us extremel well. The best wa to handle a ps chotic is with ph sical form! makin# the ps chotic mimic the ph sical form b mimickin#! with the ph sical form! the ps chotic. Thus! we have our basic level of mimicr ! and thus we have the enterin# ed#e of communication. Let me #ive ou a little example of this. This #irl came in jabberin# %rench! schoolbook %rench! just patterned %rench phrases like quotin# from a #rammar book with an occasional interjection of a %rench phrase which made sense! but most of it just out of a #rammar book. @nd the moment she was answered in %rench! she just went into deaf and dumb talk. -h J Because it was a circuit. @nd what can/t a circuit

2<

standJ ,t can/t stand duplication. 'o therefore it is onl one thin#! and its onl decision would then be to be more interestin# and more unduplicatable. 'o the more ou would validate a circuit or answer a circuit or tr to duplicate a circuit or #o into a two-wa communication with a circuit! the less liable ou are to have our person in communication with ou. Aou are tr in# to #et into communication with the person! with the person! not with his machiner . @nd so the whole hub of the subject of mimicr has to be what ou mimic3 don/t mimic circuits! mimic what is usual! mimic the real! mimic what is ordinar and routine amon#st human bein#s! but don/t mimic terrificall unusual manifestations. ,f ou understand that! then mimicr will alwa s work for ou and ou will never #et these fluke ones whereb ou did mimicr with this case and it didn/t #et an better. Eimic the ordinar ! the routine! the real -- never the weird! bi$arre! or stran#e.

Commands
There are no set commands. The processor mimics the ps chotic with ph sical form. Fon/t mimic circuits! mimic what is usual! mimic the real! mimic what is ordinar and routine amon#st human bein#s! but don/t mimic terrificall unusual manifestations.

End Point
The person #otten into communication with the processor.

Caution
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27

Present Time Differentiation


References
Tape> 7?;9*9: .@R* Trian#le I @ssociated 'cales. Tape> 78;<*9< '&RL .'(&-C. 1ournal of 'cientolo# 01une 2+78" .This is 'cientolo# ! the 'cience of *ertaint . Tape> 782;*;2* .'(&-C. 'cientolo# C-C;;C! .Gnlimited Techniques. 0Red )ol. ,! pa#e 89+" Tape> 7929*29 &F*-<2 .&ostulates! *reative &rocessin#. Creation of Human Ability.

Description
The ps chotic 0a person who does not have enou#h attention in present time to be able to act rationall " appears to be in such desperate straits that the processor often errs in thinkin# desperate measures are necessar . Gse the li#htest possible methods. Dive case space and freedom where possible. Det him to tell the difference between thin#s b actual touch. Have him locate! differentiate! and touch thin#s that are reall real to him 0real objects or items". ,f inaccessible! mimic him with own bod ! whatever he does! until he comes into communication.

Commands
Step 1> Det him to tell the difference between thin#s b actual touch. @sk him to touch as object in the room. -hen he has done that! ask him to touch another object in the room.

2:

Then ask him to tell ou the difference between those two objects. Run this step until flat. Step 2> Have him locate! differentiate and touch thin#s that real realll real to him 0real objects or items". .%ind somethin# that is reall real to ou in this room.. .Thank ou.. .-alk over to it and touch it.. .Thank ou.. Run this step until flat.

End Point
Run the process until a reali$ation occurs! or an abilit is re#ained.

Caution
-ork him for ver brief periods! for his attention span is short. Al ays work ps chotics with another processor or companion present.

2?

Present Time Body &rientation


References
1ournal of 'cientolo# ! earl 6ovember 2+79! .&rocedures for Theta *learin#.

Description
This is a process to orient the person to present time b havin# him locate a part of his bod and reco#ni$e it as such. Have him locate furniture! fixtures! processor in the room. Have him locate the town and countr he is in. Det him to find somethin# in present time which is reall real to him! with which he can communicate. -ork on this until he can do this.

Commands
Step 1> .%ind our 0bod part".. .Thank ou.. .,s that our 0bod part"J. This part is run until the person is doin# it easil . Step 2> .%ind the 0object".. &rocessor names furniture! fixtures! other objects in the room! as well as himself as the processor. This part is run until the person is doin# it easil . Step !> .-hat town 0or cit " are ou inJ. .Thank ou.. .-hat state are ou inJ. .Thank ou. .-hat countr are ou inJ. .Thank ou.. This part is run until the person has located himself with certaint . Step "> .Look around here and find somethin# which is reall real to ou! with which ou can communicate.. .Thank ou.. Run this part until the person is doin# it easil .

2C

End Point
The person more in present time.

Caution
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2+

Assist' En(ironmental Control


References
H*(B 92 (ctober 2+?2 .@ssists in 'cientolo# . @bilit ,ssue ?8! earl Ea 2+7C .@ssists in 'cientolo# .

Description
-here ou are #ivin# an assist to one person! ou put thin#s in the environment into an orderl state as the first step! unless ou are tr in# to stop a pumpin# arter -- but here ou would use %irst @id. Aou should understand that %irst @id alwa s precedes an assist. Aou should look the situation over from the standpoint of how much %irst @id is requiredO

Commands
Aou ma often have to find some method of controllin#! handlin#! and directin# personnel who #et in our wa before ou can render an assist. Aou mi#ht just as well reali$e that an assist requires that ou control the entire environment and personnel associated with the assist if necessar . There are no set commands. @ #ood example of an assist would be when somebod is washin# dishes in the kitchen. There is a horrendous crash and the person comes down all over the sink! hits the floor. @s she is #oin# down! she #rabs the butcher knife as it falls. Aou #o in and sa ! .-ell let me fix that up.. (ne of the first thin#s ou would have to do is to wind some banda#e around the hand to stop the bleedin#. &art of the %irst @id would be to pick up the dishes and put them back on the sink! sweep the pieces to#ether into a more orderl semblance. This is the first s mptom of control.

9;

End Point
The environment put into control around the person ou are #ivin# an assist to.

Caution
6one

92

Body Communication Process


References
H*(B 2C %ebruar 2+C9 .The Bod *ommunication &rocess.

Description
This is a process used to #et the person into communication with his bod . The processor places both hands on the person/s bod and has him feel his hands.

Commands
The individual lies on his back on a couch! bed! or a mattress on a table. The position ma be varied to advanta#e b l in# face downwards at alternate sessions. The clothed bod with shoes removed #ives satisfactor results. %or optimum results! men in brief shorts! women shorts plus bra! naturall in a warmed room. &rocessor #ives the command! .*lose our e es.! and acknowled#es the action with .Thank ou.. (r similar acknowled#ement. &rocessor places his hands on the individual/s shoulder with a firm but #entle #rip! usin# .a#reed. firmness. That is! a firmness that the processor knows is as a#reeable to the individual as it is to the processor. The command is> .%eel m hands.. 0.%ee m hand. on the occasions when one hand is applied." The individual/s repl is acknowled#ed. He continues to complete similar c cles down the bod ! over the chest! front of chest! side of chest! hands on both sides of abdomen at the waist! then one hand #oin# around the abdomen in a clockwise direction. 0*lockwise because this is the direction of flow of the lar#e

99

bowel". (ne hand placed over the upper abdomen! pointed verticall toward the head. Both hands on the small of the back! one from each side and lift firml . @ hand over each hip with firmer pressure on these bon parts. Fown one le# to the knee with both hands. Fown the other le# to the knee with both hands. Back to the other le# and down over the calf! the lower calf! the ankle! the foot and the toes. The other le# from the knee to toes similar. Then work upward in a flow to ward the shoulder! down each arm! back to the shoulders.! both hands behind the neck! one from each side. 'ides of face! forehead! and back of head! sides of head. The processor will know where next to place his hands. @n infinite variet of placin#s is available avoidin#! of course! onl the actual #enital areas in both sexes. 'o the process proceeds up and down the bod . @s affinit builds! even as earl sometimes as after the first command! the processor will notice that somethin# is happenin# with the individual. ,t ma be a communication la#! a sli#ht suffusion of the face! a somatic or twitch of the bod ! or in some wa he will know that a communication is available to him. He should then ask! .-hat happenedJ. The individual describes what just happened or what is happenin#. The processor leaves his hands in position with exactl the same pressure sustained while the individual is talkin#. The communication is acknowled#ed and the processor continues with the process.

End Point
The person in communication with his bod and a reali$ation.

98

Caution
6one

9<

ocational Assist
References
H*(B 92 (ctober 2+?2 .@ssists in 'cientolo# .

Description
-hat techniques would comprise an assistJ @n thin# that would help. (ne of the easiest ones to render is a locational assist. -hen he has an injured hand for example! the pain will diminish. This is a ver eas assist.

Commands
0-hen a person has an injured hand! for example" .Look at that chair.. .Thank ou.. .Look at that floor.. .Thank ou.. .Look at that hand.. .Thank ou. The auditor continues like this! pointin# out the objects and returnin# to the hand 0or injured bod part" ever two to three commands.

End Point
Run the process until a reali$ation occurs! or an abilit is re#ained.

Caution
6one

97

Touch Assist
References
H*(B 27 Earch 2+?2 .@ssists - @ %la# =xpertise 'ubject. H*(B 7 1ul 2+?2R .@ssists. Tape> 7+;<*;C .'tates of Bein#. Volunteer Ministers Handbook! *hapter on @ssists

Description
(ne of the factors of an assist is a balance of the nerve ener# of the bod on 29 channels #oin# up and down the spine. The ener# from a shock will make a standin# wave in the bod . The brain is a shock cushion! that is all. ,t absorbs the shock from a lar#e amount of ener# . The neuron-s napse is a disconnection. @ wave one wa will have a wave reactin# the other wa . ,n the s mpathetic s stem! the wave locks up on both sides of the bod . 'o do the assist thorou#hl on both sides. Det both sides and unlock the standin# wave. The purpose of a touch assist is to unlock the standin# waves that are small electronic rid#es of nervous ener# that are not flowin# as the should. @t first! ou mi#ht just #et an awareness of the area. Then ma be! after the third or fourth assist 0third or fourth da or man more da s with one done each da "! there is a lar#e jolt that will #o throu#h. The impulse locks up in the spine so ou have to do the spine! too.

9:

Commands
.%eel m fin#er.. .Thank ou.. The communication c cle is not as important in the touch assist! but it must be present. Aou do #ive the command! #et an answer from the patient and acknowled#e each time. This is done alternatin# from one side of the bod to the other! one command and answer and acknowled#ement for each touch.

End Point
&ain #one! reali$ation. ,t ma take several assists to achieve this.

Caution
Both sides of the bod must be balanced. ,f ou touch the ri#ht elbow! it is followed b touchin# the let elbow in the same place! etc. Aou must #o to the extremities 0feet and toes! hands and fin#ertips" be ond the area of injur . @void settin# up a rh thm! as ou don/t want to mesmeri$e the person.

9?

Put your Attention on my )and


References
Tape> 7<;:*2? :@** 7; .@ssists. Volunteer Ministers# Handbook! *hapter on @ssists

Description
This process can be used as an emer#enc assist. LetKs sa that ou were a public school pla #round supervisor and a child falls down and wrenches his ankle. Aou #et to the child3 ou want a minimum of talk in the vicinit alwa s. Aou just ask the child! L&ut our attention on m hand!N and ou put our hand below that ankle 0in other words! on his heel! his shoe! his toes and so forth"! LThank ouN. Ea be the child is writhin# around in pain but he will at least tr to do it. Aou will feel the limb tremble! ou will feel the tremor abate! ou will feel it cut-in a#ain and then #et quiet and for several placements no particular result. @nd then! ou will feel the tremble and ou will feel it abate except that the tremble each time will be less. The person will actuall feel the impact over a#ain that caused the injur . The child will 0if ou do this well for about ten! fifteen minutes" quite ordinaril simpl #et up and walk without a limp and no difficult .

Commands
%irst! tell the person what ou are #oin# to do. Let him know that ou want him to #ive ou a si#nal ever time he has put his attention on our hand.

9C

L&ut our attention on m hand.N 0Eove our hand! before #ivin# the command". LThank ou.N L&ut our attention on m hand.N LThank ou.N L&ut our attention on m hand.N LDood.N Lput our attention on m hand.N L(ka .N etc. to =nd &oint.

End Point
&ain #one! a reali$ation! and #ood indicators.

Caution
6one

9+

Contact Assist
References
H*(B + (ctober 2+:? .@ssists for ,njuries. H*(B 22 1ul 2+?8RB .@ssist 'ummar . H*(B 7 1ul 2+?2RB .@ssists. H*(B 9 @pril :+R@ .Fianetic @ssists. Volunteer Ministers Handbook! *hapter on @ssists

Description
The contact assist is remarkable when it can be done. The patient is taken to an area where the injur occurred and makes the injured member #entl contact it several times. @ sudden pain will fl off and the injur if minor lessens or vanishes. This is a#ain a ph sical communication factor. The bod member seems to have withdrawn from the exact spot in the ph sical universe. The restoration of awareness is often necessar before healin# can occur. The prolon#ation of a chronic injur occurs in the absence of a ph sical communication with the location of the spot of injur in the ph sical universe.

Commands
There are no set commands. Take the person to the exact spot where the accident occurred. Then have him duplicate exactl what happened at the time of the accident. %or instance! if he hit his head on a pipe! have him #o throu#h the action of puttin# his head a#ainst the exact spot on the pipe! havin# the pipe also touch the exact spot on his head.

8;

He should be duplicatin# the whole thin#. That is! the rest of his bod should be in the position it was at the time of the accident. ,f the object is hot! ou let it cool first! if current was on! ou turn it off before doin# the assist. ,f he had a tool in his hand! or was usin# one! he should be #oin# throu#h the same notions with it. Have the person repeat this several times! until the somatic occurs a#ain. ,t will occur and blow off when he duplicates it.

End Point
&ain #one! reali$ation.

Caution
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82

ocatin! the Accident or *n+ury


References
Tape> :;;C*;? .*learin# and &resessionin#. Tape> 7+;<*92 'H&@ 27 .Eodern @uditin# T pes. H*(B 9C 'eptember 2+7+ .Technical 6otes on *hild &rocessin#. Ability Fecember 2+7+ .Techniques on *hild &rocessin#. Tape> 7C;?*;? **-< .&rerequisites to @uditin#. Tape> 7:;9*;+ .'ixth F namic &rocessin#. Tape> 7<2;*28 .Retrainin# Gnit B I *.

Description
(f course! one does not open and close a session with an formalit while doin# an assist. The person is alwa s too tied up with the emer#enc to do an thin# but the process. This is the best assist for a child! #ettin# him to point each time he answers the question.

Commands
.-here did it happenJ. @cknowled#e. .-here are ou nowJ. @cknowled#e.

End Point
Run repetitive until child is well.

Caution
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89

#pinal Ad+ustment
References
BTB 99 1ul 2+?; .Touch @ssist -- @n ,mprovement on 'pinal @djustments for Eedical Foctors and &ractitioners. Volunteer Ministers Handbook! *hapter on @ssists

Description
'udden shock such as a fall! a jerk of the bod ! or the liftin# of a heav object with the strain on the back ma cause the intervertebral disk to be pinched or pushed out of place. ' mptoms of this ma be pain! dull or sharp! directl on the spinal column or alon# an of the connectin# muscles of the back. @ numbness or buzzing sensation ma be experienced on the backside below the small of the back. The slipped or pinched disk ma not alwa s be detected b runnin# the fin#ers alon# the spinal column! but can be detected b li#htl runnin# the hand or fin#ers alon# either side of the spinal column. The reason for this is that the disk itself is ver small and ma not be felt! but the muscles and li#aments connected to the spine will have strain on them and ma be cramped or knotted. This is the reason that there ma be pain alon# these muscles and not directl on the spinal column. This can be easil felt with the li#htest of touches alon# either side of the spine.

Commands
Have the injured person recline on a flat service. Dive him a standard touch assist! with his a#reement.

88

@fterwards! also with his a#reement! check to see if there is a pinched or slipped disk. ,t will more than likel be detected b the presence of a swollen muscle or knot on either side of a particular section of the spinal column. Relax the muscle. Gse a li#ht circular motion alternated with a slidin# motion toward the spinal column. This is the most important action. ,t is the muscle that is ph sicall holdin# the disk out of place. ,t is usuall durin# the action of relaxation the muscle that the disk slides back into place. ,f it has not slipped into place with the above action! ou ma gently slide it sidewa s into place. ,t will #o easil ! without a snap! and the person will feel instant relief.

End Point
The slipped or pinched disk back into place.

Caution
-hen there is no improvement b #entle treatment properl done as above b qualified practitioners! have the spine xra ed as it ma be fractured and in need of medical settin#.

8<

Temperature Assist , -ersion A


References
H*(B 98 1ul 2+?2R .@ssists.

Description
%or a person runnin# a temperature too ill for re#ular processin#! he should be #iven antibiotics and an assist t pe boost! not a major action such as Fianetics. This version of the temperature assist would be run if the person were far too ill to #et up. The person ma be run on a biomonitorin# device to a reali$ation! free needle! and #ood cheer.

Commands
Two command repetitive process. @lternate commands> a. Look around here and find somethin#. b. Hold it still 0until person can or feels he can". Then 0a." a#ain. Then 0b." a#ain. This will lower a fever.

End Point
Reali$ation! free needle! person bri#hter.

Caution
)ersion @ is not ver lastin#. ,t is for ver ill persons and ver hi#h temperatures.

87

Temperature Assist , -ersion B


References
H*(B 98 1ul 2+?2R .@ssists.

Description
@ persistent temperature can be brou#ht down b runnin# the person on objective Hold it still. This is true objective Hold it still and is ver lastin#. ,t is done on a person who can! even with effort! walk around a room.

Commands
The process is run to reali$ation and #ood indicators. The person should at once e placed on the biomonitorin# device and will be found to have a free needle. ,f no free needle! the process is either unflat or overrun. ,f unflat! it is continued! flattened 0off meter" and the same test follows. ,f overrun! the release is rehabbed b spottin# or #ettin# the number of times. )ersion B commands are> .Look around here and find somethin#.. .-alk over to it.. .-ith our hands! hold it still. The three commands are #iven one after another! the person executin# each command and bein# acknowled#ed until he has a reali$ation and #ood indicators. .Eeter check. on biomonitorin# device follows.

8:

@ thermometer can be used to check temperature after the .meter check. for free needle. The temperature will be found to have subsided.

End Point
Reali$ation! #ood indicators! free needle.

Caution
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8?

ow &rder of Terrible Trio for Assist


References
Ability ,ssue ?8! earl Ea 2+7C .@ssists in 'cientolo# . Tape> 7?;8*92 @** .The @ssist.

Description
,n processin#! ou have to control or direct the attention! objects! person! or thou#hts of the injured person. ,f ou are reall #ood on the subject of assists! ou will direct an additional thin#> his knowin#ness. Aou can control a man/s knowin#ness rather easil ! but it is hard to see it. @bout the first thin# that ou can observer about somebod is his person. Aou are tr in# to strai#ht it out. Fon/t think that! even thou#h ou have this person sittin# down! ou have strai#htened it out! because it is all still messed up. But there is somethin# ou can strai#hten out easil -- and that is his attention. ,f ou could hei#hten his attention and his knowin#ness at the same time! ou would reall be in wonderful circumstances. Aou alwa s shift and direct his attention! hence locational processin#. ,f he was a scientolo#ist! with his case in prett #ood shape! ou could run Trio with considerable success b directin# his attention. But ou wouldn/t run Trio with the command .Look around the room and find somethin# ou could have.. Aou should sa ! .Aou look at that chair.. .6ow decide ou can have it.. That is a ver low order of Terrible Trio.

Commands
Aou could run the injur out in this fashion>

8C

.Look at that chair.. .Fecide the injur cannot have it..

End Point
Run the process until a reali$ation occurs! or an abilit is re#ained.

Caution
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8+

Places where the condition does not e.ist


References
Volunteer Ministers# Handbook! *hapter on @ssists

Description
This assist is run b havin# the person spot spots where the are not bein# hit! deliverin# a bab ! etc.! whatever accident or injur occurred. Take! for example! somebod in a hospital. @ woman l in# in a hospital bed had delivered a child some fifteen da s before! and she was in still in the hospital bed. 6obod would let her #o home because she was too weak! she couldn/t stand. This woman was still stuck in the deliver 3 she was still hemorrha#in# a little bit. @ scientolo#ist asks this woman! .'pot some spots where ou/re not deliverin# a child.. That/s all. .Aou sure of that one. @ll ri#ht. Let/s #et some more spots. 'ome more. 'ome more.. .@ll ri#ht. 6ow #ive me some places where our condition doesn/t exist!. just for variation. .'ome more places! some more places! some more place! and more places where ou/re not deliverin# a child and where our condition doesn/t exist.. This remedied the woman in six minutes. @nd she #ot up that afternoon and went home.

Commands
Det into communication with the person briefl . Then run> .'pot some pots where ou/re not HHHHH.. .Thank ou.. .'pot some more spots where ou/re not HHHH.. .Thank ou.. Aou can var this with the command> <;

.6ow #ive me some places where our condition does not exist.. .Thank ou.. .Dive me some more places where our condition does not exist.. .Thank ou..

End Point
Run the process until a reali$ation occurs! or an abilit is re#ained.

Caution
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<2

Reach and $ithdraw


References
H*(B 2; @pril 2+C2 .Reach and -ithdraw. H*(B 9+ 1ul 2+C2 .%ull assist checklist for ,njuries and ,llness. &@B 6o. ? .'ix 'teps to Better Bein#ness. Tape> :8;?*97 'H'B* 9+; .*omm * cles in @uditin#. H*(B 2< @u#ust 2+:8 .Lecture Draphs. $%oeni& 'ectures

Description
Reach and -ithdraw in processin# has lon# been used to brin# about an increase of sanit -- it has both mental and ph sical uses. ,t is used to #et a person into communication with an thin# that ma be troublin# him! be it a person! a situation! an area or a part of the bod . ,t also serves to separate him from terminals and situations so that he is not compulsive toward them. Reach and -ithdraw can be used to restore communication to a sick or injured bod part! and is often used this wa in assists.

Commands
.Reach that HHHH 0bod part". . .-ithdraw from that HHHH 0bod part". .

<9

The followin# commands ma be substituted if the wordin# is more appropriate to the particular person! place or thin# bein# addressed. .Touch that HHHH. 0bod part". . .Let #o of that HHHH 0bod part". . @ person! place! or thin# is named in the blank and the commands are #iven alternatel 02! 9! 2! 9! and so on repetitivel ! with an acknowled#ement #iven after the execution of each command." ,t is done on that one thin# until the person has a minor win or three consecutive sets of command with no chan#e in the person/s motions or attitude. Then another person! place! or thin# is chosen and the commands are taken to a win on that item! and so on. The processor runnin# Reach and -ithdraw on another person alwa s points to the object 0or person! space! et." each time he #ives a command so there will be no mistake made b the person doin# it.

End Point
The end point of Reach and -ithdraw is a win or reali$ation accompanied b #ood indicators on the whole area bein# addressed. Reach and -ithdraw would not be run past a major win on the area. ,n processin#! Reach and -ithdraw is run to a reali$ation and #ood indicators.

Caution
(verrunnin# this action will cause difficult . This has been a problem particularl when the person is supposed to run Reach and -ithdraw on a series of items 0as in Reach and -ithdraw on the course room". The person ma hit the end

<8

point of the whole action on the second item! et it is continued on other items past the end point. (ne runs Reach and -ithdraw to its stated end point and that/s the end of it. Fon/t #o rote and plow the person in. -hen he/s had his win and is bri#htl in present time and feels #ood about the environment! end off.

<<

Contact the Present Time En(ironment


References
Tape 7<;:*2? :@** 7; .>@ssists. Volunteer Ministers# Handbook! *hapter on @ssists

Description
This process is used in assists to #et someone to contact the present time environment. &eople can lie in emer#enc ba s sometimes for several minutes before the take them up to the operatin# room or tell them where the /re #oin# to #o. That/s time enou#h for ou to #ive him aid. Aou can just stand in an emer#enc room of the ambulance receivin# entrance of a lar#e hospital! and speak to the people as the come in and just ask each of them to feel the floor beneath his feet. 1ust ask him several times! .%eel the chair! Dood. &ut our hand on the chair. @ll ri#ht! now feel that. Dood. -hat is thatJ ,t/s a chair. (ka . Let/s feel the floor beneath our feet. (ka ! how far awa is that wall from in front of ouJ (ka ! let/s feel this chair a#ain.. Aou probabl in a ver short course of time would have saved several lives.

Commands
.%eel the floor beneath our feet.. .%eel the chair.. .&ut our hand on the chair.. .%eel that. Dood. -hat is thatJ. .&la ! feel the floor beneath our feet..

<7

.(ka ! how far awa is the ceilin#J. .@ll ri#ht! how far awa is that wall from in front of ouJ. .(ka ! let/s feel this chair a#ain.. etc.

End Point
Run the process until a reali$ation occurs! or an abilit is re#ained.

Caution
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<:

Communication Process for an *n(alid


References
&@B 6o. 2 .Deneral *omments! Droup &rocessin# and a 'ummar of 6ew -ork> *ertainties.

Description
The method of permissible communication is via E='T. (ne places his abilit into hands! e es! etc. and b sound waves! li#ht particles and other! communicates. He has .put the blame on E='T.. Det an invalid b whatever means! pleasant or unpleasant! into communication with a withered limb. ,t requires hours! perhaps! of massa#e 0and the massa#e or sensation must be sufficientl irre#ular to continue to command his attention" but it will work! not because of faith but because of continuousl commandin# the invalid to perceive his le#.

Commands
There are no set commands. The processor massa#es the invalid/s limb 0and the massa#e or sensation must be sufficientl irre#ular to continue to command his attention". (ote) There are other techniques which can be used to #et the invalid into communication with a withered limb. These include Touch @ssists! Reach and -ithdraw! Hello and (ka s! etc.

End Point
The person in communication with his withered limb.

<?

Caution
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<C

)ello / &kay Assist


References
H*(B 9+ 1ul 2+C2 .%ull @ssist *hecklist for ,njuries and ,llness. H*(B C @pril 2+7C .@uditin# the pc on *lear &rocedure. &@B 6o. 298 .The Realit 'cale.

Description
,n the absence or unrealit of a terminal! the si#nificance in a process will not function. ,n other words! the si#nificance of help will not function on a tooth unless the person is #iven a realit on the terminal of a tool. Hello and (ka is used to put the person in communication with and brin# about a realit on terminals. ,t is also used in an assist on bod parts.

Commands
Have the person sa .Hello. to that 0bod part". Have the 0bod part" sa .(ka . to that hello. Have the 0bod part" sa .Hello. to ou. Aou sa .(ka . to that 0bod part". The commands are run alternatel 0298<! 298<! and so on".

End Point
Run the process until a reali$ation occurs! or an abilit is re#ained.

Caution
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<+

E.actly As *t *s
References
Tape> 7?;8*9: .&rocessin# on Rest &oint and *onfusions 4uestion I @nswer.

Description
(n a person who is alwa s tr in# to chan#e his chronic somatic! ou wouldn/t run the chan#e-chan#e-chan#e! ou would turn it around the other wa ! .Look around and find somethin# that would keep it 0the chronic somatic" exactl as it is.. Aou are reall askin# this question out of old Book (ne! .Look around and find the associative restimulator which puts into action that en#ram which #ives ou the chronic somatic.. Euch too technical! even if more accurate.

Commands
.Look around and find somethin# that would keep 0chronic somatic" exactl as it is.. Run repetitivel to end point.

End Point
Run the process until a reali$ation occurs! or an abilit is re#ained.

Caution
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7;

0eep *t %rom 1oin! Away


References
Ability ,ssue ?8! earl Ea 2+7C .@ssists in 'cientolo# . Tape> 7C;:*9? @G' *-2C .&rocessin# on *learin#. Tape> 7?;8*92 @** .The @ssist.

Description
.Meep it from #oin# awa . is an assist process which is ver powerful. %or example! a person with a bruise coverin# the entire hip is run b keepin# the ri#ht hip from #oin# awa and then the left hip from #oin# awa . ,f ou run one side of the bod ! ou run the other side3 ,f ou run the ri#ht e e! ou run the left e e3 if ou run one thin# ou run another. Aou never do otherwise than match. ,f ou run his head! run his knees! too.

Commands
.Meep the 0ri#ht hip" from #oin# awa .. .Meep the 0left hip" from #oin# awa .. ,f ou run one thin#! ou run another.

End Point
Run the process until a reali$ation occurs! or an abilit is re#ained.

Caution
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72

Assist to Make a Person #ober


References
Volunteer Ministers# Handbook! *hapter on @ssists BTB ? 1une 2+:+! Reissued 9? 1ul 2+?< .How to Eake a &erson 'ober.

Description
This assist is not used to cure a person of alcoholism. The use of locational havin#ness will make a drunk person sober in a ver few minutes and the cause of his need for alcohol can be audited out later. @s societ currentl has no technolo# for handlin# the drunk who is an embarrassment to the police! his famil ! and often to himself! this process has social value and ma serve as a line of cooperation and assistance to the police.

Commands
.Look at that HHHH0room object".. Gse ver #ood presence 0TR ;". @ drunk is usuall considered somewhat unconfrontable and he himself certainl cannot confront. Repeat the command! each time pointin# out a room object! as often as required to brin# the person to sobriet . Fo not veer off the process 04I@" with the frequent comment .-hat objectB. 1ust #et the command carried out! acknowled#e! and #ive the next command.

End Point
The person returned to sobriet .

79

Caution
Fo not ever #et an#r with or strike a drunk! whatever the provocation.

78

CC) 2ero ocational Processin! #tep


References
H*(B C Ea 2+C; .**H ; Locational &rocessin# 'tep. H*(B 92 1anuar 2+7C .Eest *lear &rocedure. H*(B 9C 1ul 2+7C .*lear &rocedure. H*(B 27 (ctober 2+7C .@** &rocedure. H*(B 22 1une 2+7? .Trainin# and **H &rocesses. 'cientolo# *lear &rocedures ,ssue (ne! Fecember 2+7? &@B 6o. 288 .&rocedure **H.

Description
This is a locational processin# step of **H ; and is done to find the session room and find the processor. This process can be done at the be#innin# of each session if needed.

Commands
Step 1) Call t%e person#s attention to t%e room* @. Have the person look around the room. B. @sk the person if it is all ri#ht with him to have a session in the room. *. ,f it/s (M! #o on to the next step3 if it is not (M! find out wh and handle it. Step 2) Call t%e person#s attention to t%e session environment @. Have the person locate his processor.

7<

B. Let the person know that ou are #oin# to be runnin# on objective process on him and ou will now bein# the process.

End Point
The person in session and read to be#in a process.

Caution
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77

ocational Process
References
7C;?*;7 **-7 .*learin# &rocedure &art 2 -- **H ; and Help. &@B 6o. 278 .*.*.H.. H*( (perational Bulletin 6o. 2! 9; (ctober 2+77

Description
This is ver simple locational processin# and! b the wa ! an interestin#l therapeutic process. The trainin# stress is simpl this> The direction of attention must not be disturbed b other mechanism of attention direction. The processor must do this smoothl . -e are tr in# to #et the processor to #et the person/s attention to #o smoothl . -e don/t care how well the commands are #ettin# across! be ond! of course! that the should #et across as well as the person learned to #et across a command in dumm processin#.

Commands
The processor picks out objects and sa s! .6otice that HHHHH.. He normall points! and the person merel turns his head.

End Point
Run the process until a reali$ation occurs! or an abilit is re#ained.

7:

Caution
There are no cautions to be used with this except that! if the person #ets ver restimulated! flatten it.

7?

ocational Process with 34otice the 555553


References
@bilit Eajor 6o. :! =arl 'eptember 2+77

Description
=stablish the existence of a session with locational processin#.

Commands
.6otice a chair in this room. .6otice the ceilin#. .6otice the floor.. .6otice HHHHHHHH! etc..

End Point
Run the process until a reali$ation occurs! or an abilit is re#ained.

Caution
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7C

ocation , Control Process


References
H*(B Trainin# Bulletin : %ebruar 2+7?

Description
The object of locational processin# is to establish a stabilit in the environment of the person on the subject of objects and people.

Commands
.Locate the HHHHHH.. The auditor has the person locate the floor! the ceilin#! the walls! the furniture in the room! and other objects and bodies.

End Point
Run the process until a reali$ation occurs! or an abilit is re#ained.

Caution
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7+

ocational "ndercut of Two,$ay Communication


References
This is a step called locational processin#. Aou just do this with the #u ! , don/t care if he/s sane! , don/t care if he/s exteriori$ed or an thin# else. Let/s have him locate some thin#s. B this! we don/t mean walk over to them. He doesn/t walk over to them and touch them. He doesn/t #o into action. There is no action #oin# on in this process. This sounds like somethin# ou/d use on a ps chotic but it/s not a process for ps chotics. ,t is the process that lies immediatel below two-wa communication and is a faster process than two-wa communication because if ou keep it up lon# enou#h! the person will start to talk to ou.

Commands
.How man walls we #ot here in this roomJ. .Thank ou.. .How man ceilin#sJ. .Thank ou.. .How man chairs in this roomJ. .Thank ou.. .@re there an pictures in this roomJ. .Thank ou.. etc. to end point.

:;

End Point
Run the process until a reali$ation occurs! or an abilit is re#ained.

Caution
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:2

#pottin! &b+ects
References
Tape> 7722T*;CB .'ix Levels of &rocessin# - ,ssue 7. Technical (perational Bulletin 6o. <! 22 6ovember 2+77 .'ix Levels of &rocessin# - ,ssue 7.

Description
The object of locational processin# is to establish a stabilit in the environment of the person on the subject of objects and people.

Commands
Run in populated places! ambulant. Have person spot objects in a place with ample space and objects. .'pot an object..

End Point
Run the process until a reali$ation occurs! or an abilit is re#ained.

Caution
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:9

#pottin! People
References
Tape> 7722T*;CB .'ix Levels of &rocessin# - ,ssue 7. Technical (perational Bulletin 6o. <! 22 6ovember 2+77 .'ix Levels of &rocessin# - ,ssue 7.

Description
The object of locational processin# is to establish a stabilit in the environment of the person on the subject of objects and people.

Commands
Have person spot people in populated places. .'pot a person.. Run in populated places! ambulant.

End Point
Run the process until a reali$ation occurs! or an abilit is re#ained.

Caution
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:8

Establishin! Reality by ocational Processin!


References
*ertaint ! 6ovember 2+77 .'ix Levels of &rocessin#.

Description
The object of locational processin# is to establish a stabilit in the environment of the person on the subject of objects and people. ,t can be run in bus thorou#hfares! #rave ards! confused traffic or an where that there is or is not motion of objects and people. ,t is run in the session room itself to orient the person.

Commands
.6otice the HHHHH0object".. .&ick out some people who seem especiall real to ou.. .'pot a car..

End Point
Run the process until a reali$ation occurs! or an abilit is re#ained.

Caution
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:<

ocational Process and Physical Contact


References
H*( Trainin# Bulletin 8; 6ovember 2+7:

Description
Touchin# the person 0on location or an other process where ou walk the person around! ou are in communication with him to the de#ree that ou touch him". Dradient scale! touchin# him on the elbow! takin# hold of his elbow! and eventuall makin# his bod turn this wa or that.

Commands
.Look at me. -ho am ,J. .-ho does this hand belon# toJ. 0@uditor indicatin# own hand! or various parts of his bod ! bein# sure to maintain some ph sical contact with the persons below @nta#onism on the tone scale! where communication is solid".

End Point
Run the process until a reali$ation occurs! or an abilit is re#ained.

Caution
6one

:7

@
anchor points................................12 antibiotics.....................................35 assist................................................. first aid precedes....................20 balance factor..........................26 person re-experiences the impact ......................................28, 30 associative restimulator.................50 attention........................................38 directing smoothl ..................56

handling..................................52

=
eas assist.....................................25 exteriori.ation................................... compulsive................................1

%
/eel the 00000..............................&5 fever..............................................36 formalit .......................................32

H
$old it still....................................35 hospitals........................................&5

B
bac! in"uries..................................33

*
##$ %ero.....................................5& change, al'a s tr ing to...............50 child processing............................32 children ............................................ in"ured(....................................32 children, best assist for..................32 chronic in"ur ................................30 circuits.............................................. don(t validate...........................15 communication c cle........................ importance in touch assist.......2) communication via *+,-............&) compulsions..................................&2 control...........................................38

,
institutional cases............................3

L
1ocate the 0000............................52 locational processing........................ actionless................................60 and stabilit .............................6& not a process for ps chotics....60 purpose of....................52, 62, 6& purpose of ..............................63 spotting ob"ects.......................62 spotting people........................63

E
massage........................................&) massage, alternative processes to. .&) mimicr ............................................ reasons for failures..................15 'hat to mimic.........................15

F
dropped the bod ............................1 drun! person .................................... cannot confront.......................52

::

3otice the 0000.............................58

reach and 'ithdra'.........................) to get a person in communication ............................................&2 5each and 6ithdra'......................... overrun danger........................&3 specific endpoint.....................&3 restimulated on process.................5) restoration of a'areness and healing .................................................30

&
ph sical communication.................5 ph sical contact............................65 gradient scale of......................65 present time..................................16 ma!ing attractive coaxes person into........................................3 orienting person in..................18 presessions..............................58, 6& pretended death...............................3 processing......................................... processor(s presence constitutes ..............................................3 processing off a meter.....................) processor presence............................ establishing...............................& ps chosis.......................................... circuits...................................15 inaccessibilit .........................16 avoid desperate measures........16 giving space............................16 ps chotic........................................... best 'a to handle..................1& communication 'ith...............1& realit level of........................12 definition of............................16 realit level of...............2, 10, 16 ps chotic-catatonic.........................3

'
significance in processes...............&2 slo' recover ................................&0 spinal dis! in"ur ..........................33 stabilit of ob"ects and people.......52 standing 'ave................................... definition.................................26 stuc! in incident............................&0 s'ollen muscles............................3& s mpathetic nervous s stem..........26

T
terminals.......................................&2 touch assist....................................... cautions...................................2) end point ma ta!e several sessions to achieve..............2) -rio...............................................38

G
unconsciousness............................... main problem............................3 unconsciousness person.................... assumptions..............................) ans'ering 4uestions..................8

4
4uestions as locational processing.60

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assumptions..............................& participation..............................5 unflat or overrun process..............36 unrealit ........................................&2

var ing commands to fit the environment...............................5

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(,pot some spots 'here ou(re not0000(...................................&0

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