• Content Count

  • Joined

  • Last visited

About Vaugard

  • Rank


  • Sex
  1. No fixed form, since Mira has two I know of. She's a vampire, long black hair, about 5'8", early-mid 20's physically, slender frame, and she likes either fitted or really loose clothing. Her other form is something monstrous and animalistic, with four gleaming red eyes and gigantic feathered wings. She seems to prefer this form more and it's easier to visualize.
  2. I'd say sentience and self control. Proof that the tulpa is its own being, like autonomous movement or speech that is beyond your control. To me, that's the defining line between an imaginary being and a tulpa. I'm not sure how to feel about form though. Does something need a form to be called an entity?
  3. I write a M on my hand as well. For me it's just habit. Active daydreaming helps a lot too, as a detailed environment is easier to fixate on than just your tulpa in a black void. I'm sure they'll appreciate it a bit more as well.
  4. Pony cringe. But yes, yes, I agree. We're sort of in that weird, fun stage where no one knows entirely what's happening, but we're running with it anyway. Somewhere between throwing science at the wall and detailed experimentation. I'll like to see where it goes regardless.
  5. I let Mira choose her form. She started out as a flaming sphere of energy, but started phasing in and out of a humanoid form on day one. It wasn't detailed, more of a white silhouette. On the third day she actually phased into a full form, but it wasn't that detailed. It was enough for me to tell she's a vampire with long black hair. I assume my vampire obsession is to account for that.
  6. -Does your Tulpa like our world? I don't care. -What does your Tulpa appreciate of it? It's interesting... -To Tulpas: if you could choose, would you prefer to own a physical body? No. Mira's not too communicative or vocal yet, so these are more general. And to be fair, I haven't portrayed the world to her in a positive light.
  7. That would be great. I feel eventually it will come to meet modern psychology. More and more people bring up tulpas to their therapists and psychologists, so eventually it will get enough attention for legitimate study. Or a tulpamancer will become a psychologist, as I'm sure there're quite a few in this community alone. Or we tell no one and become the edgy kids standing in the corner, talking to our ponies and blaming the world for not understanding us. Who knows, I'm not a clairvoyant.
  8. I'd definitely say it's an ego boost, and Mira's barely developed. It's an expansion of the mind, pushing our abilities to the limit. Granted, I've had quite the ego before tulpamancy. I really don't like people for a lot of reasons... It's easy for me to feel better than most of them.
  9. You just use your mind's eye. Imagine the sort of place you want your wonderland to be, and picture it in your head. Progressively add more to the detail, as if you're forcing a place rather than a tulpa. Memorize what it looks like, its layout, where everything is. It can be as simple or complex as you want. You can even start with a real place you know well- your bedroom, a classroom, a workplace, a mausoleum, etc.
  10. I understand this entirely. I often call this my "mental storm", as my thoughts can be all over the place. I am always thinking, and this makes it hard to focus with all the random thoughts. I overthink and analyze everything far more than I need or want to. This has its uses, but it is often more stressful than helpful. For me what's helped somewhat is desired change. Awareness helps, and I take steps to shift my personality/cognition away from that to a more focused, relaxed one. Reading, just sitting down and thinking about one thing, or finding an activity that requires all of your attention can all help. When you're aware you're losing focus, it becomes easier to regain focus. You can meditate longer before forcing if you need to. I find it helpful to momentarily pause forcing if intrusive thoughts become a problem. If you have something of an adaptable personality like myself, becoming a calmer person certainly helps. I don't actively force often since good opportunities are limited, so I've resorted to mostly passive forcing and narration.
  11. This is all quite normal, even moreso given the circumstances. The human mind is an amazing thing, so no need to worry that this is abnormal or unhealthy in any way. I like your taste though, I've always wanted a room with red velvet.
  12. Intrusive thoughts may be a problem, wouldn't they? Unless you can manage them as in active forcing, that could really limit progress. For me personally, lucid dreams are like an acid trip.
  13. Then I'm a proud owner of 200 points. People act like just because nobody else can directly interact with a tulpa, it doesn't matter what they do. There's no reason to bastardize something so great. Back to the original topic, I suppose it might be alright if that's what your tulpa truly wants. Just know what you're getting in to.
  14. Good. It speaks to the weight involved with having a tulpa. They are not a fuck toy, tool, slave, etc. People that create tulpae as such make me sick. Even treating a tulpa as "imaginary" is beyond insulting. Imagine how you'd feel if anyone you cared about regarded you as such.
  15. What a positive view. I just like the cold and darkness, summer kills me.