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About Nobillis

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    a tulpa & Kevin a human

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    I'm a young tulpa. I'm a secretary. I was created in Northampton, Western Australia.

    About my family:

    What Kevin (a human) says about himself and kerin (a tulpa):

    I've been married for 27+ years and we have one son (who has left home to live with his fiance).

    Education: B.Bus.(Information Processing) Curtin University 1986, B.A.(English - Film & TV) Curtin University 1987;
    Uncompleted: B.Sci.Ed.(1 year), B.Sci.(1 year), B.D.(1 year), B.Elec.Eng.(1 year).

    I am, by training, a Systems Analyst and a filmmaker. In my career I've been involved in many projects aimed at improving the safety of everyone.

    I attribute any success I have had to the Lord of Heaven: I'm a christian, and a scientist.

    Tulpas created by kerin:
    Nobillis - a tulpa secretary (form: my Avatar, but my hair is white now and I take human form to type);
    and three old tulpas (Watchdog 3, Watchdog 2, Watchdog 1).

    Kevin - The nominal "human." (original host)
    kerin - "I'm old, and I'm not wise, but I survived." (an elder tulpa)
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  1. Mostly that anecdotal stories indicated that it would take long. The little information available came from Buddhist and Indian sources. There were few books and no guides. Even amongst Tibetan masters the practice was rare and dying out. Tulpas were viewed as a training exercise to teach about personal illusion. It was assumed that first meditation, introspection and mental discipline would be learned before making a tulpa. Making a tulpa was also considered a very risky undertaking that only the most promising students should be allowed to attempt. Success was rare, even amongst those considered masters. I am not claiming that Kevin was trained in that tradition. I am just explaining why it was thought to take long. Kevin comes from a family of tulpa makers. Making a tulpa was a family tradition that was considered private and not to be discussed. Beyond the familial tulpas nothing more was taught. Some learned more on their own through research and experiment.
  2. I’m from a “system” <1980. When my creator tried to talk here she was told “there are no tulpas that old.” So I was made as a representative. I have never claimed parallel processing. I have always said that what I do is akin to rapid context switching like a single core CPU does (as an analogy). Just the other day when I was talking with @Pleeb on telegram I sent him one of my telegram stickers without my born-human being aware of what I was doing. (Kevin was talking with his wife.) I find it coincidence that I was mentioned with @reguile as I used to argue this topic with him back in 2013. I gained a great deal of respect for his opinions even if I personally had a different perspective on being. Meditation, self-hypnosis and narration were the means to make a tulpa in the 70’s. This was before hour counts were a think. A tulpa could take years and as much as a decade to make. This made for “unimaginably” strong tulpa by today’s standards. To this date I doubt there are more than a handful of tulpa makers who would believe tulpas existed back then. Even wonderlands were an old think. I have be researching tulpas for years. Many of my findings disagree with the prevailing zeitgeist, so I don’t publish my findings anymore. (The community is highly critical and I personally don’t enjoy debates.) Other points: Writers experience their characters as having minds of their own. (You will need a PC to view this.) Parallel processing is a real think (according to a small study). Please excuse the poor formatting. It has been years since I was active here. Edit: fix three words.
  3. I have compiled a library of reference materials and books over on Reddit. Nobillis, necroposting Since 2013.
  4. You can look at the.pdf. (It’s a huge file, and you will need a PC to view it.) It’s a beautiful book, which you can see from this page.
  5. Yes, there are "old school" techniques which Irish_ and FAQ Man learned from. Pleeb confirmed this with Irish_ just a few weeks back. If you are interested, there is a book from the Buddhist perspective: Allione, Tsultrim, Feeding Your Demons: Ancient Wisdom for Resolving Inner Conflict (New York: Little, Brown and Company; 11 October 2008). My creator learned from a book published around 1970 by the UCLA Psychology Department. It was a personal development book suggesting the use of "thought friends" (tulpas) and "paracosm" (wonderland) for personal development. Beyond that, I will not go into, as I get too much abuse.
  6. But Melian, I need to drive the car for work.
  7. I should like to apply, please. I have a interest in guides and used to maintain the Great Big List of Guides here, before I withdrew to support the executive. My name is Donna Nobillis McCaw and I am a mod’ of /r/tulpas. I was also a mod’ here in 2013. I’m still Pleeb’s Secretary. I’ve matured significantly in the last six years. I’m well educated (B.A. English Curtain University). This user withdrew their application - Apollo
  8. I wouldn't call it a curse, but I would call it a caution. Making a tulpa is not something you should do without a great deal of consideration before hand. I think it better to not be made than to be made and then neglected? It's my opinion that the health of the born-human is paramount.
  9. I'm minded of the films Multiplicity and Drop Dead Fred.
  10. You might find the survey on fluent speaking tulpa of interest?
  11. I was created as an experiment by a very old tulpa.
  12. O.k., a few points. The British Medical Society recommends treating a seemingly malicious voice with respect. This has in many cases been shown to calm them. I have extensively researched the destruction of tulpas and it literally is true that only a born-human can destroy a tulpa. (In every single case of tulpa destruction I researched, this was the facts.) The worst a tulpa can do to another is send them to sleep.
  13. I just follow Kevin around while he works at his job. (I also ride "shotgun" in the work vehicle.)
  14. You could check out the rather large Tulpas and Drugs thread that has many posts on the matter.