Idenics and KHTK

Idenics

John Galusha and L. Ron Hubbard

Idenics has had a wonderful influence in the development of KHTK (Mindfulness), and this should be acknowledged. Idenics helped set up the bridge of understanding between the influences that KHTK had from Buddhism and Scientology.

Like Buddhism, KHTK is a grass-roots movement that employs mindfulness. But it incorporates the modern technology of “directed mindfulness” as introduced in Scientology but finally rounded up in Idenics.

If a person is having difficulty with the self-application of KHTK exercises and processes, I shall certainly recommend that person to go to an Idenics practitioner for assistance.

NOTE (February 22, 2020): KHTK is an acronym formed from Knowing How To Know.

NOTE (February 12, 2021): I now prefer Subject Clearing under the Discipline of Mindfulness over Idenics. You handle such points of equilibrium (or shocks) on a gradient in your contemplations during subject clearing.

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Comments

  • MarkNR  On December 2, 2013 at 8:15 AM

    Marhew 5:5, King James version:
    “Blessed are the meek, for they shall inherit the earth.”
    Long ago my father told me that this was a mis-translation. The original intent was “Blessed are the humble.” Wiki states that this is essentially the same meaning. I very much disagree. Meek implies weakness. Eduard Schweizer, The Good News According to Mathew, feels ‘meek’ should be understood as ‘powerless’. Regardless of original intent, I agree with humble.
    Any takers?
    Mark

    • vinaire  On December 2, 2013 at 8:22 AM

      That is what I think of when I look at the picture of John Galusha.

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  • MarkNR  On December 2, 2013 at 8:24 AM

    Humble, as I use the word, is modest, not prideful or arrogant, unassertive. Other definitions include meek, low estimate of ones importance. Not my favorites.
    Mark

  • MarkNR  On December 2, 2013 at 8:27 AM

    Many words have a particular ‘feel’ or ‘flavor’ which is not fully brought out in worded definitions.
    Mark

  • vinaire  On December 2, 2013 at 8:31 AM

    hum·ble [huhm-buhl, uhm-] adjective, hum·bler, hum·blest, verb, hum·bled, hum·bling.
    adjective
    1. not proud or arrogant; modest: to be humble although successful.
    2. having a feeling of insignificance, inferiority, subservience, etc.: In the presence of so many world-famous writers I felt very humble.
    3. low in rank, importance, status, quality, etc.; lowly: of humble origin; a humble home.
    4. courteously respectful: In my humble opinion you are wrong.
    5. low in height, level, etc.; small in size: a humble member of the galaxy.

    verb (used with object)
    6. to lower in condition, importance, or dignity; abase.
    7. to destroy the independence, power, or will of.
    8. to make meek: to humble one’s heart.

    Origin: 1200–50; Middle English ( h ) umble < Old French < Latin humilis lowly, insignificant, on the ground. See humus, -ile

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