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- Raja Subramaniyan Contents

Part I – Intro to Mind

Part II – Understanding Mind
Part III – Analyzing Mind Part III – Controlling Mind Part IV – Using Mind
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Understanding Mind Contents 1. 2. 3. Source of Thoughts Knowledge, Intelligence and Wisdom Thoughts and Actions

4. Visible and Invisible Organs
5. 6. 7. Sense Organs and Sense Objects Preferences (Likes and Dislikes) Origin and growth of personality

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Lesson 4: Visible and Invisible Organs. We have five sense organs (ear, skin, eye, tasting tongue and nose) and three primary action organs (hands, legs and talking tongue). Within each of these we have an invisible organ. For example, we have an invisible ear operating from our ears. The invisible ear is responsible for hearing. The visible ears are part of the physical body and they merely provide a place for the invisible ear to function. The relationship between the visible and invisible organs can be explained with an example: A sales clerk is sitting behind an enclosed sales counter and when a customer offers cash in the counter, she delivers a ticket. Although the customer cannot see the sales clerk, he is aware of her presence since the ticket is delivered to him. The sales counter without the sales person cannot do any transaction. If there is a delay in ticket delivery the counter is not responsible. The invisible part of the organs can be compared to the sales clerk and the visible part of the organs can be compared to the sales counter. Presence of the invisible organs is not recognized by western science. But we can logically verify their existence by examining the following life experiences. If our eye is a physical equipment it should be possible for a machine to test our eye and print out a prescription for the spectacles. But the eye doctor largely depends on our testimony on what we can see and what we cannot see. This is because the seeing is done by the invisible eye and not the physical eye. Although the hands appear similar, the hand writing of people differs. The internal hand is responsible for all actions including writing. If an artificial hand replaces a person’s real hand, the hand writing does not change because the very same invisible hand is now functioning through the artificial hand. People who lost their legs often feel that their legs are still intact. This is known as Phantoms leg or invisible leg. Thus the presence of invisible organs is established based on our real life experience. Invisible Organs are independent (ie separate from both the Mind and the Body) The ink is independent of the pen. Similarly, the invisible organs are independent of the visible organs. For example, if we eat a particular type of food, the tasting tongue develops a taste for that food. If that item is cooked little differently, the tongue recognizes the difference and refuses to eat it. In addition, it demands that it is given food that it likes rather than the food that is good for the health of the body. The ink is also independent of the writer. Similarly, the invisible organs are independent of the mind. The attraction between the opposite sexes is in built in the touch sensation. As long as there is restraint on the body to move closely with the opposite sex, the mind will be able to control it. But when there is an opportunity for a couple to touch and kiss each other, the touch sensation takes over. It demands closer relationships and the mind will be totally powerless to prevent sexual intercourse. Thus it is proved that invisible organs are independent of both the mind and the body. The mind uses the services of the invisible sense organs to collect information from the external world and it controls the movement of our body through invisible action organs. In this process the invisible organs develop a personal taste but the physical body remains neutral. Whatever food we eat, hunger disappears. You may post your questions to the author at