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The Therapy Manifesto:
95 Thesis of Holodynamic Therapy

By Victor Vernon Woolf, Ph.D.

New information from various fields of science has changed our thinking about the nature of the universe and unveiled new discoveries about consciousness that challenge traditional views of psychology. Quantum physics is one of the primary contributors to this new information, along with the science of consciousness, holographics, information theory, bio-physics, and developmental psychology, to mention a few. Each has contributed to major shifts in our view of reality and unveiled that fact that the universe is conscious, part of one, whole dynamic information system, or “holodynamic”.

These new sciences demonstrate that everything is made of holographic information “spinners” that are multi-dimensional and hyperspacial. Everything physical has a “counterpart” in hyperspace. From this perspective, “mind” is not confined to the human brain or neural system but manifests throughout the body and is shared with the universe. Everything and everyone is quantum in nature, driven by potential and in some context, interconnected. This new view of reality has profound implications for psychology. As therapists attempt to come to grips with the new information, we must address the impact the new discoveries have on our understanding of human nature and the practical applications the information has in the practice of therapy.

At the touch of their fingertips people can access this current information about consciousness and even find its possible applications to therapy. Therapists are often hard pressed to keep up to an informed public. This treatise applies the latest scientific findings to the field of psychotherapy. For example, therapists can find the latest information on:

  1. quantum potential fields within our microtubules and their hyperspacial connection
  2. our hyperspacial “counterpart”- our Full Potential Self
  3. the holographic nature of consciousness and its applications to therapy
  4. microtubules and the central role they play in consciousness and in therapy
  5. multi-dimensional holographic memory storage units - “holodynes” and how they function to control both body and behavior
  6. how holodynes are inherited, modeled by family and culture, come from parallel dimensions or form as part of the creative nature of consciousness
  7. collective consciousness or “swarm intelligence” and how this quantum dynamic effects and often controls our psychological well being
  8. the fine-grained and gross-grained screens that cover the senses of the human body and create the holographic matrix controlling perception and information processing
  9. frequencies used by holodynes to both send and receive information thus creating  quantum coherence in the body and effecting multiple dimensions of consciousness
  10. how to balance and unfold potential as holodynamic beings in a conscious universe

To date there are at least twenty natural mechanisms of consciousness that directly relate to therapy. Most therapy approaches, both in theory and in practice, fall far short of including all of these aspects of consciousness to therapy.

Therapy provides the opportunity for people to access their hyperspacial counterpart, their Full Potential Self. Both in theory and practice it makes good therapeutic sense to align with one’s hyperspacial counterpart and unfold the fullest individual potential possible. Therapy is also an opportunity to transform holodynes and improve the quality of life based upon the best information available. Science has helped people understand how holodynes control their screens that control their perception of reality. By changing the holodynes they can change their experience of reality. It is possible to transform consciousness both internally and collectively. Furthermore, it is possible to shift the field of consciousness hyperspacially and integrate the parallel worlds of the past and future with the present. Therapists are entrusted to close the time lapse between these recent discoveries of science and their applications in the practice of therapy.

I became aware of these implications over 30 years ago and began to research how these new principles of science could apply to the theory and practice of therapy. The applications of a holodynamic view resulted in extra-ordinary therapeutic movement for my clients. My private therapy sessions generated remarkable life changes and my therapy processes quickly evolved into short-term, self-directed procedures.

Applying these principles within the drug abuse population in six cities resulted in a society that was essentially drug free. When applied to families of patients in the Utah State Mental Hospital, these efforts resulted in over 80% drop in the patient load. Similar results have been achieved with prison populations, among juvenile offenders and street gangs in Los Angeles. These principles were also applied in business, churches, and perhaps the most dynamic applications to date have come from the political arena, working to bring an end to the cold war and in efforts to transform terrorism in the Middle East.

Understanding the holodynamic nature of our conscious universe gives people a view far beyond the linear, diagnostic or mechanistic models of most past therapies. In order for modern therapy to reach its fullest potential and meet the demands of an informed public, therapists must get out of the office and into the streets where people live. Therapy is needed in the home, the work place and the political arena. Therapists must become more holodynamic because neither the individual nor therapy can be isolated from the whole dynamic. The current “war against terror” is one example where therapeutic input could potentially influence public response toward transformation of “cause” rather than striking out against apparent “symptoms”.

“Cause” includes the holodynamics of hyperspacial information fields of parallel worlds, including the person’s counterpart or Full Potential Self, along with information from the past and future. In this sense, holodynamic therapy has a vital role to play in dealing with personal, family and cultural beliefs. In a world that uses religion as a part of terrorism and war, our collective beliefs require a therapeutic touch that reaches beyond the individual, into the field of our collective consciousness, including business, culture, religion and government. Therapy has a professional, moral and ethical responsibility to deal with the whole dynamic of consciousness.

As therapists we are challenged to understand the multiple dimensions of consciousness including the physics and biology of consciousness, the impact of our inner body life forms, genetic inheritance of information and the quantum dynamics of consciousness. Such factors have direct impact upon consciousness. If therapist expect to function in any sense as stewards of healthy consciousness for society, we must be aware of the whole dynamic of consciousness and able to be consciously “therapeutic” to its benefit.

In this “age of information,” therapists are also faced with the combined revolutionary changes in telecommunications such as those provided by the Internet. Availability of information has allowed the public to throw off the blanket of secrecy that previously covered therapy practices. Therapy is rapidly loosing its “mystery” and people are able to glean immense amounts of information from the touch of a keyboard. New information leads to new expectations, new awareness and the ability to evaluate the therapist prior to, or during therapy. Participants are demanding new approaches to therapy as former “patients” are now becoming “co-participants”, better educated, and more personally responsible for all aspects of their own mental health.

The result of this exponential flood of new information is creating a new public consciousness about mental health. It is estimated that one in five people in America have a “diagnosable” condition that would benefit from therapy. Yet less than 20% of even this group ever make contact with a therapist. Add to that, a mobile world, where people are traveling much of the time and cannot afford the past “luxury” of an office visit. They want and often demand immediate, long-distance therapeutic assistance.

In a society where change is the norm, therapy is needed as never before in history.  Therapists are facing a new set of circumstances. There are new rules. Therapists must adapt so their service can survive and thrive. The 95 Treatise of Holodynamic Therapy outlines some of the new sciences, developments and the opportunities they provide for the practice of more effective therapy. I have included footnotes and references for further study.



The Therapy Manifesto:
95 Thesis of Holodynamic Therapy

THERAPY HAS A SCIENTIFIC BASIS

1. Therapy is Holodynamic.

In physics there is a web of relationships, called dualities, that indicate everything is made of dynamic information fields that are all connected to one another. The world is whole dynamic or holodynamic. Therapy is concerned with any significant therapeutic information within the whole dynamic. Therapy is holodynamic.

2. Therapy is Multi-dimensional.

On the outer fringes of research about bigness and smallness, scientists have discovered at least ten dimensions enfolded into physical reality. Until the last few decades, science and therapy have been based upon a four-dimensional model of reality wherein we experience depth, width, height and the passage of time. With the new discoveries comes new understanding of the multi-dimensional world in which we live. It is a world made up of hyperspacial counterparts, information spinners, quantum frequencies and holographic projection from other dimensions. Reality contains multiple enfolded dimensions of consciousness and therapists seek to understand how they influence our reality and how they apply to therapy.

3. The Universe is Conscious.

Consciousness is one of the enfolded dimensions of reality. Everything is made of information networks. Consciousness is intimately interwoven into the fabric of space and time. This means consciousness is also multi-dimensional. Being a therapist requires that we understand both the dynamic and universal nature of consciousness and apply this, as best we can, to the therapy experience. Any aspect of consciousness could potentially be involved in the circumstances that can benefit from therapy.

4. Consciousness is Hyperspacial.

Another enfolded dimension of reality is its hyperspacial (faster than the speed of light) connection. All matter, every subatomic particle, and every living system, has a hyperspacial “counterpart” that gives form to our physical world. The connection between hyperspace and the physical world is a scientific fact. They inseparable. Information flows from hyperspace and it comes in multiple dimensions, multiple histories, from the past and future. Any dimension can cause disruptions in the psychological well being of people’s daily lives. Before we think a thought, our “counter-part” in some hyperspacial, parallel dimension, has already “pre-computed” our menu of choices. These hyperspacial dimensions bring into the therapy experience the possibility of powerful influences from hyperspacial parallel dimensions. It raises the question as to whether the therapist can help access these pre-computing information systems, and utilize the information in the therapy process.

5. Reality is Holographic.

A hologram is a three dimensional image imprinted upon a two dimensional page. The holographic principle demonstrates that a complex information system, with a p-brane with more dimensions than another, can project itself upon a less complex, lower p-brane reality. When scientists apply this holographic principle to black holes, two more dimensions or reality become evident making it possible to understand the flow of information into and out of black holes. Without this holographic understanding we would not be able to explain things like black holes. Likewise, many aspects of the complex nature of human consciousness can be explained more clearly when the holographic principle is applied to consciousness. Understanding the holographic nature of consciousness is essential in the therapy process.

6. Holodynes and the Power to Cause.

The application of the holographic principle to the dimensions of consciousness reveals the enfolded dimension of holodynes. Holodynes are holographic images stored within the water media of our microtubules. These multi-dimensional information systems turn out to be self-organizing, self-perpetuating and have developed the power to cause. Holodynes are, in fact, responsible for most human behavior. They can experience growth, have stages of development, can communicate, and can be transformed. They are also quantum in nature. Dealing with the dimension of holodynes is central to the therapy process.

7. Consciousness is Quantum.

Another enfolded dimension of consciousness is its quantum nature. Quantum physics is recognized as the most accurate and comprehensive science ever devised. It is responsible for over 40% of all new inventions, got us to the moon and made possible the harnessing of atomic power. One of the discoveries of quantum physicists is that consciousness is quantum in nature and this fact has profound implications for therapy. From a quantum view, life emerges from a quantum potential field and influences various holodynes via quantum frequencies. Life, for example, is about unfolding potential. Since therapy is about life, therapy is about unfolding potential and therapy deals with quantum dynamics.


The Multiple Dimentions Of Therapy

8. The Full Potential Self - our Counterpart in Hyperspace.

Every particle, like a photon, has a “counterpart” in hyperspace. Likewise people have a counterpart in hyperspace. In the quantum dimension, this “potential self” and each person on earth are inseparably connected. The physical person is a holographic projection of its fullest potential self (called “The Full Potential Self”) and referred to as “pre-computing spinner networks of information systems in hyperspace”. From this view of reality, each person and each situation in which we find ourselves, is “driven by potential”. All personal choice is pre-computed in hyperspace so accessing the Full Potential Self is not only helpful but is vital to the therapy process.

9. Therapy embraces multi-dimensional definitions of “self” or holodynes.

The holodynamic definition of “Self” includes not only that Self that exists in spacetime but also the hyperspacial counterpart or the Full Potential Self. It also includes those definitions of self that come from various other information systems. These information systems organize into “holodynes” that have the power to cause things to happen. Addressing any thing less than the entire system diminishes the individual and thus diminishes the effectiveness of therapy. People can sense when they are experienced “as they are” and they trust the therapist to be responsive to that reality. In therapy the introduction of the Full Potential Self can produce extra-ordinary therapeutic movement. Holodynes that attempt to impose their own self-definitions can be transformed. Since all information systems are created equal, all definitions of self contain potential that seeks manifestation. Therapy is the process of transforming and integrating the various definitions of self from holodynes so their potential can be aligned with that of the Full Potential Self.

10. The “primary reference” for individual therapy is personal potential.

The Full Potential Self is the primary reference for individual therapy. The full Potential Self is “pre-computing in hyperspace” each set of circumstances for the individual. This includes those holodynes that are causing behavioral problems in a person’s life. Holodynes causing problems are immature. They want to grow up, to reach their potential. The challenge of therapy is for the individual to tap into the menu of options from the Full Potential Self and chose to unfold the potential of their holodynes. This process, of potentializing holodynes, permits the field of information within the dimension of personal well-being, to be transformed and aligned with the Full Potential Self. The primary reference for personal therapy is the identification of personal potential. Once identified, this potential can be unfolded and this is therapy.


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