The Human Aura & The Structure of our Eyes:
Have you ever wondered why most people cannot read auras? Let’s first talk biology. Human eyes are sensitive only to a limited light range. Other animals have more sensitive eyes and can see more than what humans are capable of seeing. The light of the sun for example is made up of different hues most of which are invisible to the human eyes. The whole spectrum of light is called the electromagnetic spectrum which is basically the range of possible frequencies of the so-called electromagnetic radiation. The Mantis Shrimp for example has more sensitive eyes than humans. Likewise, the eyes of dogs see only black and white colors. Yet, they distinguish whether a being is of bright or dark aura simply by looking at their black and white silhouette.
We, humans, only see within the range of 0.3 to 0.7 micrometers in the electromagnetic spectrum. This range is the range of spectrum from purple to red. Yet, beyond this range, we could no longer see and thus we could say that “we have eyes but we do not see.” But despite this seeming limitation, we could still expand the possibility of our sight by learning and by practicing. Here we could make use of the old maxim: “practice makes perfect.”
How did we lose our capability to see auras?
The innermost part of the human eye is the retina, which contains photosensitive nerves and cells. As we grow older, the central part of the retina is slowly damaged by constant exposure to light and visual stimuli, such as those of the television and computers. Likewise, we seldom use the other parts of retina, and in some way these parts have been less damaged. Moreover, as we grow older, we have learned to use our eyes in certain conventional ways, and thus these conventional ways become habitual and hard to get out of our system. We lost our other ‘sight’ sensitivities in the process and lost our natural ability to see auras.
Training our eyes to be sensitive again to aura reading:
All of us have a ‘Third Eye‘ but some people are said to have an acute sense of using their third eye, because they have the uncanny ability to see beyond the conventional visual range of the human eyes. However, everybody has this ability which is usually harnessed through constant practice and concentration. Now, you might be shrinking back from knowing how to harness this skill for fear of seeing ghosts. Yet, harnessing this long-lost ability can be beneficial to you in the long run.
Here is how you expand your vision for reading auras:
- You have to expand the range of your vision to accommodate more visual frequencies. It is like increasing the sensitivity of your eyes by extending the range of your vision beyond that of the visible light.
- You should train and harness your peripheral vision.
- Likewise, you should enhance the communication between the left and right hemisphere of your brain by training and practice.
- You could harness the capacity of your eyes by increased concentration and exposure.
Training your Peripheral Vision plus increasing exposure and concentration (Aura Reading):
The peripheral part of our retina has been less damaged in our growing process. In view of this, we can reutilize our peripheral vision which is less damaged and more unblemished than our central vision. This is the main reason why infants see beyond what grown ups see because their retinas are not yet damaged.
Likewise, you need to do more exposure and concentration to focus and train your eyes to see auras.
Let me give you a perfect example:
when you enter a dark movie house, usually you find yourself groping in the dark as you endeavor to find your way to a seat. Yet, if you stay for a while at the foyer and let your eyes adapt to the darkness, you will slowly see the nuances in the dark and you will be able to find a seat without awkwardly stumbling.
Similarly, if you want to harness your vision to see auras, you have to do a lot of exposure or focusing.
Our eyes have the uncanny ability to average our visions according to frames. Say if we are watching a moving object, our eyes usually average the movement by 20 frames per second. Yet if we focus our eyes on a spot, we generally increase our eyes’ sensitivity by the cumulative effect of light. The photosensitive cells in the retinas are sensitive to three colors of red, green and blue. If your eyes are not in focus, your photosensitive cells receive only a fraction of these colors. But if you focus, your photosensitive cells are continuously bombarded with these visual stimuli heightening your sensitivity to these colors, and this heightened sensitivity is immediately perceived and interpreted by the brain.
Aura Reading Concentration Exercises can harness your vision:
One perfect exercise is that of focusing on a single dark spot in the middle of two differently colored spheres for just 30 seconds. The more you concentrate, the larger and brighter the aura of the dark spot becomes. This exercise is designed to show that your perception can be increased by practice and concentration.
Links to all 5 parts of the Significance Of Aura article series: