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About Cawffle

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  1. I might have identified the discrepancy that you're butthurt about scylla. (aside from the fact it took you so long to make a tulpa) Most of this community holds the belief that a tulpa needs to be forced and molded into a particular image and into particular traits. From my vantage, this method is faulty, and has been reported by some to have directly impeded progress and growth. I believe the person described what they created as more of a robot than anything. The other approach, which I inadvertently took, is to create a thoughtform with a rough intention and allow it to grow as it will. If you do indeed desire to create an autonomous thoughtform, allowing it freedom might be relatively beneficial. And yes, Scylla, I did put effort into the tulpa. Creating it (which took maybe 15 minutes) took considerable energy and gave me the type of headache many report after forcing. Never after did forcing have that effect. Linkzelda: >If you didn’t expose yourself to the subjective concepts of creating a tulpa, do you still feel your mind would’ve used implicit knowledge without having pre-existing memories of you accumulating experiential learning with those concepts? I'd like to answer your questions, but this really, really makes very little sense. With no previous knowledge, would I have done the same thing? Of course not. I think I went off faqman's instructions, though ultimately disregarded them. What I did was probably somewhat intuitive. >Have you ever wondered that because of how you probably did a comparative analysis on those concepts and methods, that your mind was able to connect things together based on that? Did you compare methods? I think, but if i recall there were only two real guides back then, and one was absolutely ridiculous. Effectually I was given a rough idea and a list on how to waste 50 hours doing jack shit. I'm serious. Anyways, good news: I contacted my tulpa a bit. In short, the only thing a tulpa really needs is attention, and even then they can exist indefinitely without it. After I stopped forcing, my tulpa began to fade until it realized that it was killing itself. Through recognition of it's autonomy it found will to exist. My only curiosity now is whether or not such a thoughtform can interact with the astral, and if so how much? Anyone know any relevant threads to that? Uh oh.
  2. Setting the intention, creating a visual partition and imbuing it with love is really a hit or miss type of thing. If you can do that, then bam! You've made a tulpa. Otherwise you have to try over and over. Forcing traits and visual form seems in retrospect largely unnecessary and is probably more of an impediment than anything. At least that's how I see it based on my experience. I'm thinking of creating a 2nd, and allowing it to simply grow on it's own after initial creation.
  3. The survey was done before I quit. Yeah, a bit scary, but when you put it in perspective it's pretty inconsequential and could even be beneficial in ways. They're still a part of our consciousness, so leaving a tulpa open ended (instead of 'forcing' it into any particular thing) allows them to assume a form that can provide a measure of self-reflection, I think.
  4. I found the opposite had occurred: My method of creation had assumed sentience.
  5. About a year ago, I created a tulpa. I formed it, gave it personality and a rough visual form. It was sentient, though it was quiet compared to the rest of my mind. In other words, I created the 'core', and then gave up. It had not fully distinguished or separated from the rest of my consciousness. I considered it unfinished at the time and assumed it would disintegrate. However, during recent attempts to astral project, not only did I find my wonderland to be intact, but my tulpa was still there and had developed it's own traits outside my conscious influence. It had grown, changed and solidified it's form. All while I had been ignoring it (unaware of it, really), it had apparently been influencing my general life in some ways. Considering that it is a partition of the mind, this makes sense. I plan to attempt to contact it to confirm this information sometime tomorrow. If you have any questions, let me know. Edit- I'm reading through a survey my tulpa 'did' back then, and found something interesting. ctrl-f down to question 75.
  6. I read the first bit about greeting, and using 'we' and 'us'. That's what I did, and I worked really well. Got a physical response the first day.
  7. My tulpa is mostly realized- speaks, mostly visualized, sentient etc. The problem is that I'm at a loss now on what to do or how to continue. At this point our consciousness is not fully separated, and unless I'm actively forcing, communication is mostly just confusing. How can I create more separation and reinforce the distinction? I'm probably overlooking something simple here. Or, alternatively, what should be focused on and how? Voice strength? 100% visuals? Imposition?
  8. An interface like that just seems like a roundabout method of what should be intuitive. But that radar sounds sweet, guide nao Glitch.
  9. Possession is what we really need a guide for. Some timeframes/expected progress type stuff would be helpful for imposition.
  10. First or third person? Although it might not even matter.
  11. Are you actually concerned about the 'liquids' of an imaginary body? Seriously?
  12. Makes sense. That sort of sensory stimulation- including TV, even music to an extent- drowns out the imagination. > i think gaming can improve imagination and can make you visualize things This is ridiculous. Following a preprogrammed series of events illustrated by pre-created visuals and audio is antithetical to imagination. When in the confines of even an open world RPG, there is only so much 'imagining' you can do.
  13. I tried this earlier. Long story short, shit got weird. It's hard to tell sometimes what you're consciously controlling and what you aren't- or, at least I used to think so. Straying from what you've created is a straight shot to the subconscious. There's some really odd stuff down there, and frankly I'd rather not bring my tulpa there again.