4 Answers

  1. What is Auditing very well written by Tatiana S. The link to the video gives a more complete picture. The full answer is written by Pavel. It's hard to add anything else to that. It is much better to understand this yourself to experience it in practice. I'm the one who's tried it out for myself. Auditing is something that every person on our planet needs. Because:

    1. It is much more effective than any psychological therapy.

    2. It will allow you to cheerfully look at those aspects from the past that you were previously afraid to even think about.

    3. Auditing will help you get rid of psychosomatic illnesses.

    4. Auditing can improve YOUR intelligence quotient. (For example, I have it increased by 22 points)

    You can go on and on about the benefits of auditing, but it's much better to experience it firsthand.

  2. Auditing is part of Scientology, which is already a banned organization in Russia. This case was invented in the last century by an American who promised to use the E-meter to heal people. The E-meter is a device (see the picture). A person takes up these two things, thinks about the bad, and the E-meter reacts, but in fact the arrow rolls back and forth by itself, and not from your psycho-emotional mood.

    Now let's talk about what those who do it say about it. I found one thematic site, so to speak. There is a section titled “7 reasons why You Should Choose auditing”. The first point states that the result is guaranteed forever. Auditing supposedly eliminates worries. You can supposedly control your own consciousness later. The second point emphasizes the same thing. The third point is interesting: “getting rid of 70% of body diseases.” It is claimed that auditing will eliminate any psychosomatic illness. I'm not an expert in medicine, but I don't think that's possible. Further, you will allegedly improve the quality of life, the level of energy. And all this from the comfort of your home.

    It reminds me of the story of the dummy pills that were actively distributed in the past years, those pills were supposed to cure you of everything that is possible. But it was either completely different drugs, or stupidly some kind of supplements. I don't know if it's spreading now.


    P.s. They were banned a couple of years ago.

  3. Painful experiences in life in the past affect the present and the future of a person.
    In Scientology, it is believed that a person can improve his condition if he finds the truth about himself.
    This is achieved through auditing.
    Auditing is the asking of specific questions designed to help a person find an area of mental suffering and deal with it.
    This is done by the auditor, the person who listens.
    The auditor does not offer a solution or advice.
    It listens and helps you find moments of emotional distress and deal with them through auditing.
    As a result, the painful moments of the past no longer negatively affect the person, it becomes just an experience.
    A person becomes more intelligent, happy, and successful.
    As an example, at the age of 5, a boy listened to his parents ' scandal when he was ill. I concluded that marriage is swearing, hard feelings, I don't need marriage.
    This remains in the subconscious mind and becomes its life principle.
    As a result, at the age of 40, he is single and cannot start a family, runs away from happy relationships, chooses women who are bitches.
    You can view more information about auditing here https://m.youtube.com/watch?v=23VqdUoom00

  4. Auditing is the main practice used in Scientology organizations. The name comes from the Latin audire, which means “to hear”, “to listen”. Externally, an auditing session resembles a psychotherapy session — the therapist (“auditor”) communicates with the “patient “(“preclear”). The words “auditing” and “processing” are synonymous.

    During an auditing session, the preclear is asked the same question (or set of several questions) over a long period of time. The questions relate to an aspect of the PC's life and allow him to return
    his attention to a particular topic again and again, looking at it from all possible angles and telling his experiences and conclusions to the auditor. According to Scientology theory, the subject under consideration contains moments of pain (“charged”), and in the course of repeated re-consideration, these “charges” are gradually discharged, allowing the preclear to view the situation more impartially and objectively, until the moment when the preclear feels some fundamentally new understanding of what happened, feels a sense of relief and inspiration. This event is referred to as an” epiphany “or” end event”, and when it is achieved, the auditing process is considered to have been successfully completed. (A process means a question or repeated series of several questions.)

    If a device called an E-meter is used during the session, then when the process is successfully completed, the auditor observes the readings of the device, which Scientologists call a “floating arrow”.

    One of the features of auditing is that the auditor has no right to communicate or impose anything on the preclear, for example, regarding the state or circumstances of the latter's life. The auditor may not give any assessment of the preclear's actions. His task is only to ask clear questions and get answers based on the preclear's experience. In this way, Scientologists claim that they seek to promote the freedom and “self-determination” of the preclear, who must come to his own conclusions and decisions without outside help. All help consists only in directing the preclear's attention again and again to a specific area of his life.

    In addition to “erasing the pain charge,” Scientology theory suggests that an auditing session increases a person's ability to tolerate (“confront”)comfortably increasingly complex life situations. This is how the “gradual principle” is implemented: the advanced stages of auditing involve dealing with more complex and painful situations from the preclear's past that the preclear would not have been able to handle at first and might not even have been able to remember them properly. Thus, auditing begins with the preclear's consideration of simple life situations from the past and gradually moves on to more complex ones.

    Auditing processes are grouped into larger blocks called “steps”. The steps form a ladder of increasing complexity that Scientologists call a ” bridge.” Completion of each stage is assumed to give the preclear a new life ability, and the stage can be considered prematurely completed if the preclear claims to have achieved the corresponding ability (if this is consistent with the auditor's observations).

    Since it is assumed that the memory of a person, as they move along the bridge, contains less and less “charged” material from the past that affects their psycho-emotional state in the present moment, and their ability to easily endure (“confront”) difficult life situations increases, then a noticeable improvement in the quality of life of the preclear, his abilities and achievement of a greater degree of internal freedom is expected.

    Scientology organizations are supposed to provide a high level of training for auditors in accordance with clearly defined standards – for example, the auditor should be able to listen comfortably, carefully and with interest to the interlocutor for a long time. The auditor should also be prepared for all possible surprises in the behavior of the preclear when faced with a serious charge of pain – the auditor must help the preclear get through any difficulties and successfully complete the auditing session.

    It is also worth noting that ideally, remembering moments from the past during auditing is supposed to be a full re – experience of them- the situation should be restored in the PC's mind in its entirety, using all possible channels of feelings and sensations, including physical pain. However, in reality, this is not expected of preclears in the initial stages of the bridge, and will rather be an exception to the rule. Some auditing issues may not require such a complete reconstruction of the situation from the past at all – in some processes, it is enough just to remember some cases of a certain type.

    An auditor is a person who performs the auditing procedure directly, and then hands over the preclear's folder to a “case supervisor” who is responsible for moving the preclear across the bridge at a more global level and can even change the auditor in case of problems. This implies the auditor's responsibility to keep detailed records of the course of the session, record any changes in the preclear's psycho-emotional state, and record the E-meter readings. The very fact of keeping detailed records often raised concerns about the possibility of personal information being leaked.

    Auditing can also be compared to confessing in the Christian tradition. From the Scientologist's point of view, the difference may be that in confession a person communicates something that they are already obviously ready to talk about at the moment, whereas the auditing procedure assumes that the person will search for and discover new things that they did not remember at all, that they were not ready to consider, that they were not fundamentally ready to tell anyone. Most of the time in auditing is spent on finding and addressing complex situations and improving the ability of the preclear to do such a search. Being able to tell a listener about a complex topic is considered a therapeutic activity in Scientology, and obviously this can also be perceived by an independent observer as collecting personal information.

    It is also worth noting that Dianetics: The Modern Science of the Mind was published in 1950, while Scientology developed under the founder's leadership until his death in 1986. Later Scientology does not consider dianetic auditing as an initial stage – “Dianetics” is located quite high on the “bridge”, and the theory and practice of dianetic auditing is now somewhat different from that given in the book. However, Scientologists did not reject this book, still recommending it as an introductory text.

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