List Of Things To Do For Children
Experiencing "good" and "not-good" touching, holding, hugging and snuggling. Through example and experience, helping youngsters to develop confidence in their own initial response and inner feelings about people who impose physical contact on them, regardless of whether or not they are friends or associates of people they like and respect. Helping youngsters to develop appropriate responses to physical contact, recognizing their own rights and responsibilities.
Experiencing "nice" friendliness and authority and "scary" friendliness and authority. Helping youngsters to develop confidence in their feelings about approaches by peers and adults, regardless of their apparent attitude, clothing, uniform or position of authority, and to be respond appropriately to their feelings, being cautious of their own ability to be mistaken.
Experiencing the sad, happy, excited and scary feelings of others, regardless of language or culture. Helping youngsters to participate in the feelings of others, while maintaining awareness of their own feelings.
Experiencing feelings of welcome or rejection by other people, and by places. Helping youngsters to be aware of and to respond appropriately to any strong feelings which they have about a group of people or about a place in which they find themselves.
Exchanging warm and healing feelings with others. Demonstrating to youngsters the exchanges of warm, healing energies and helping them to initiate and enjoy such exchanges.
Influencing physical changes in the environment. Helping youngsters to be aware of their potential ability to influence movement, chemical changes and appearances in elements of their physical environment, and to direct such abilities in a positive and constructive manner.
Experience and observation indicate that many of these abilities can only be
developed and consistently exercised by people who are aware of the power which
they have over their own thoughts, feelings, emotions and imaginings. People who
feel disenfranchised, betrayed, victimized, hurt or manipulated by others, are
apparently not able to exercise or to help others to exercise these abilities
and, in fact, may cause repression of these abilities in others.
The exercise of many of these and similar abilities and the ability to help others to develop these abilities constructively, appears to require a sense of connectedness, of oneness, of "love" between the beings and entities who exchange these types of information and influence. To help people to find joy, fulfillment and peace in the exercise of these abilities, my experiences and observations indicate that care must be taken to ensure that people understand that the exercise of these abilities must be done with the intent to help and serve others.
The more that we help people to develop these abilities, the less we can rely on secrecy, privacy, confidentiality and deception. A psychic child or adult may not be able to discern what is "true", but they can always tell when someone is being deceptive or manipulative.