Move It! How To Practice Telekinesis

McNamara, Sean, 2021, Defy Your Limits: The Telekinesis Training Method. Learn the Psi ability, then use it to empower the rest of your life. Third Edition. MindPossible.

According to the Merriam-Webster dictionary, telekinesis is the “production of motion in objects (as by a spiritualistic medium) without contact or other physical means.”[1] Whether you are a skeptic or a believer, you will probably agree that moving things without touching them would be quite thrilling. This is where Sean McNamara’s Defy Your Limits comes handy.

A former Buddhist meditation teacher, McNamara is a popular PSI author and instructor; adept at exploring inner states, he writes manuals that are both thorough and accessible. Like much of McNamara’s work, Defy Your Limits is yet another excellent read for those who intend to develop their extrasensory skills. Here is the jest of it:

After creating a simple version of a psi wheel by balancing a tinfoil rectangle on a vertical pin, sit at a table with your hands around the wheel. You will need to focus both your attention and your intention on the object you intend to move even as you remain fully relaxed. This is not an easy feat, of course, and McNamara suggests a couple of visualization and breathwork techniques that may help you achieve this state.

Be patient and keep practicing, and your wheel will start moving. This is when you move to stage two, which entails placing a large glass jar around the tinfoil wheel to make sure your breath is not affecting it. Once you attain proficiency at spinning the wheel through the glass barrier, you will be ready for the next challenge. If in stage two you your hands are wrapped on the jar, in stage three you will keep them on your lap. Initially, this may cause you to relapse into self-doubt. Keep practicing, is McNamara’s suggestion, and the wheel will move. When you are able to spin the tinfoil just by looking at it and this technique no longer posits a challenge, you will tackle stage four: moving the psi wheel while sitting at the opposite end of the table.

Make no mistake: even if this training seems easy, there are potential pitfalls: for one, your inner non-believer may get in the way and sabotage your efforts; if self-doubt can stop you in your tracks, feeling the urge to demonstrate your skills to friends and family may also deal your confidence an unnecessary blow. As McNamara points out, many people are deeply ensconced in their materialistic worldview; no matter how compelling your evidence may be, attempting to change their mindset will result in a vigorous pushback. Keep your skills to yourself, he suggests, and know that being able to work with subtle energies will prove helpful in other areas of your life. Even if the CIA has no interest in hiring tinfoil spinners, by mastering telekinesis you may become a better energy healer.

In conclusion: while there are innumerable PSI manuals on the market, McNamara’s books stand out for their nuanced descriptions of the mental and emotional states that may either propel or hinder the development of psychic skills. This is the kind of mindfulness that meditators will recognize, and that will jive with them. Everybody else will appreciate the thoughtful, accessible, and detailed quality of McNamara’s instructions: nothing is impossible if you practice with patience and determination.


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