Auras appear to be artifacts of our interactions with the rest of creation to manifest what we need in our world. Auras are a kind of visual key to understanding the processes of negotiation or mediation between our conscious, unconscious and unconscious desires and our collective superconsciousness, which is our connection to creation, making all of our dreams manifest.
When we pray, meditate, or have daydreams, our auras become more charged and we may find that our prayers are answered, our thoughts have turned into reality, or our dreams have come true. We often attribute this type of experience to chance, but those of us who are familiar with the belief that we are creating our own reality understand that this is not a coincidence. Instead, these people know that this is our natural ability to directly manipulate the reality that we develop at a level of our consciousness, using our thoughts and feelings to guide ourselves.
There is a real interaction between us and the world around us on a subtle level, which can be perceived through the development of the talent for seeing auras. Everyone has this talent; It is an innate part of who and what we are. However, developing this talent to the extent that we can consciously perceive and study auras can take a bit of work. If we imagine that we are already able to do this, we can pave the way to actually developing this talent into a useful tool in our lives. While imagination may be our first step on this journey, our journey will go beyond the limits of our imagination and manifest itself in a very real talent that will help us perceive the world around us more clearly and change this world more consciously.
I find that auras appear as colors that move around and within a motif. Many colors appear to be associated with a particular motif, usually there are some specific colors that appear to be dominant. The colors and their shapes and movements often change in response to my thoughts or the thoughts of my subject while I study them. The interactions of my thoughts with the colors of my subject's aura help me develop an idea of what is going on in my subject's life and what they may need to learn.
Each color or combination of colors appears to have its own theme as follows:
Red ------------------ vitality, energy, number 1
Red / Orange ------- Physical activity, strength, number 4
Orange ------------- organization, thought, number 4
Orange / Yellow --- Social activity, joy, number 3
Yellow -------------- communication, language, number 3
Yellow / green ----- healing, illness, number 7
Green --------------- creativity, health, number 6
Green / Blue -------- Care, care, number 6
Blue ----------------- Dedication, love, number 2
Blue / Purple ------- Learning, spirituality, number 8
Purple -------------- wisdom, compassion, number 9
Purple / Red -------- Potential, abrupt change (often accidents or danger), number 5
Note: The colors form a spiral or a circle and return to red at this point.
. . .
The following are some special exceptions to the colors I see most in auras.
BROWN ----------- Confusion, opposition, conflict, number 5
CLEAR ------------- An extraordinarily spiritual being, spirit guide, number 9
WHITE ------------- Influence of very spiritual beings, leadership, number 7
GRAY -------------- influence of a less spiritual being, bureaucracy, number 8
BLACK ------------- A being that harms other beings, domination, number 2
Note: The numbers assigned to each color are loosely linked to their numerological meanings. Tarot-logical and astrological associations can also be assigned to each color.
. . .
I usually preferred to sketch a portrait of my motif using pastel colored pencils on roughly textured neutral gray paper. Drawing the underlying shape of my subject's face takes about five minutes to create a light sketch. Drawing helps me to get into a more meditative, receptive state of mind where the colors become clearer.
If there are no dominant colors or patterns, I look at each of the colors in several repeating cycles in the order from red to purple / red until I feel a harmony with certain colors. (A set of color cards or a color wheel can be a useful tool for this.)
As the colors move, I have to watch them for patterns and intensities, and then render an montage of the subjects I see so that the most striking or important parts are shown.
As I sketch, I speak to my subject and make suggestions that return responses in my subject's aura that help me decipher the meaning of the colors and the most likely events in my subject's life that appear in the aura.
Dark or cloudy parts of an aura usually represent secrets or information that my subject suppresses. Often these are things that my subject is painfully aware of or that it tries to deny.
Light, bright or shining parts of an aura indicate well-being and balance.
Sparkling parts are an anticipation of upcoming events.
It is possible to see another person's influences on my topic if my topic focuses on that person; It can then be obvious what role this other person is playing and whether they are helping my topic in a special way or hindering it.
As with any psychological practice, the reader must always consider his own state of being and be careful not to project any details of his own life into the reading of a topic.
My paper tray becomes a special window for me. On the one hand, I hold myself back so as not to contaminate what I see through my window. The life of my motif appears to me through my paper board. The window of my paper tray helps me to focus my reading on my topic and at the same time to prevent myself from bringing a reading into the process for me.
If you're not artistically savvy, you can still use the paper tray and crayons instead of trying to create a similarity in the physical characteristics of your subject. Avoid the preamble to the portrait and instead scribble as you study your subject until the inspiration for reading comes aura.
My personal favorite color combination is green and purple. These two colors in combination represent art in a magical sense and creative activities such as writing or painting in a more secular aspect. This color combination is typically accented with gold or yellow. This is the quality through which art or art speaks to us and transforms us.
The potential for art (magic) when drawing a portrait is very large. The reader can act as a healer and try to downplay a subject that may be associated with pain or suffering while playing subjects such as happiness and spiritual progress. However, it is necessary to lead the subject in the use of art, as the subject may need a lesson from an impending need and the lesson must manifest in some way in his life. Typically, this type of lesson is repeated over and over in a subject's life. In this way, instructions can be drawn from their past so that they can finally "understand" them and do without the need for many more repetitions of a lesson, which can potentially be harmful or unpleasant.
The use of art rarely prevents the next cycle of this repeating lesson from happening, but it can greatly or slightly improve the next cycle and the subject may be better able to learn from the next repetition of its lesson if the reader has done so correctly prepared to perceive and understand their lesson.
To start your own exploration of auras, get colored pencils and rough, neutral paper. The back of shopping bags made of brown paper is very suitable for this. You can use photos, objects in your house, pets, plants or people as motifs. Black and white photographs are particularly good for this type of exercise. Place your subject against a neutral background like a blank white wall. Study your motif on the edges. If it is a person, pay special attention to the crown chakra, where the energy channel is often the strongest. (You can also try observing a subject's chakras directly.)
Personally, I think that the edges of a motif's profile are the best places to see the interplay of colored light that emanates from them. If you feel like you can't see anything, imagine what you think you see if you could see auras. Take notes with the crayons and try to link your thoughts to the colors as you take notes. You can do this by using only the colored pencil that best describes your thoughts. You don't have to organize your perceptions in the form of an image. Sometimes a thought can have a strong color and several associated colors. You can loosely overwrite everything you've written with the same words in a different color if that seems appropriate, or you can find new words if you choose a new color in conjunction with something you've already written or drawn.
Just let that happen; Don't get too involved in how you do this or what you want to know about a topic. Instead, open your heart and mind to every little thought and feeling and follow them wherever they may lead you.
May your colorful pens dance on your pad of paper as your heart dances with creation ...