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The Three Minds

      Many religions and Spiritual traditions have in their writings or symbols the concept of three minds, or three selves. Some of these include the Christian Bible, the Jewish Kabala, the traditions of the Lakota Indians, the Mongolian Shamans, the Celts, the Druids, and the Vikings to name only a few.

      Edgar Cayce described an individual as having a conscious self, a Soul (or subconscious mind), and a Spirit (or Superconscious mind). The Spirit or Superconscious is that part of the individual that is made in the image of the Creator as described in Genesis. This identity is unknowable to us until we, through deep meditation, lift ourselves up into its presence. The subconscious is that part of our mind that bridges the gap between our conscious self and our Superconscious self. The subconscious mind, according to Cayce, has roots in the nervous and endocrine systems of the physical body and in the Superconscious mind. Our conscious mind, then, is our outer self and personality and what we think of as our "thinking mind."

      Cayce said that, at death, our conscious mind is withdrawn into the subconscious. The subconscious then gradually takes over the functions of the operative mind.

      The Huna model also includes three selves. The terms used are conscious self (Uhane), subconscious self (basic self or low self) (Unihipili), and the high self (Superconscious self) (Aumakua). The purpose of Huna is to bring the three selves into harmony. If the three selves are out of harmony, internal communications, meditation, and prayer action is likely to be ineffective. Your Aumakua (Spirit or high self) protects and guides you through life. It is sometimes thought of as a guardian spirit. Your Uhane (conscious self) needs to grow spiritually and train your Unihipili (subconscious mind or basic self). Your conscious self is often resistant to that which is unfamiliar to its sensory experience and programming. It is, therefore necessary to practice meditation to facilitate a better connection with the subconscious and Superconscious so that a new and more enlightened reality can be cultivated and added to the inventory of known and accepted experiences in the conscious mind.

      In the Huna model of self, there are also three distinct energy bodies (aka bodies) associated with the three Spirits or selves. Each aka body also has a distinct type of energy or mana associated with it. These are called respectively, mana, mana mana, and mana loa. The physical body is referred to as the kino kanaka.

      The concept of three minds is a model that is useful in facilitating some Spiritual and mental techniques and processes. Ultimately, they are really all one and the distinction into three is only a model contrived for operational purposes.


        The Path is a kindle publication that accompanies and complements the content of this website.



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Background Articles    |   Introduction |   About Religion |   About God |   What is a Spiritual Warrior? |   How do You Change the World? |   The Hundredth Monkey and the 10,000 |   The Value of Knowledge |   Psychic Ethics and Morality in the Context of Human Psychic Super Powers |   Good and Evil |   Origin |   The Two Paradigms |   Aliens and Extraterrestrials |   The Three Minds |   Ghosts Angels and Demons |   Energy - The Spiritual Light |   Kundalini and Enlightenment |   The Serpent, Religion and Spiritual Awakening

The Course Part I    |   Course Outline & Instructions |   Lesson I - Meditation - Part I |   Lesson II - Changing Your Mind |   Lesson III - Psychic Self Defense |   Lesson IV - Forgiveness |   Lesson V - Recapitulation |   Lesson VI - Recovering Energy from Pain |   Lesson VII - Healing and Recharging Vital Energy |   Lesson VIII - Qi Gong |   Lesson IX - Art and Science of Prayer |   Lesson X - Kuji-In - Meditation and Kundalini
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