Diagram Gallery 001-018

Click on illustration to go to specific map description:

 



About the Map Diagrams

Just as there is no beginning or end to the expanding processes of man, there is no literal entry point to this information. Yet, for extraordinary ideas to be transmitted, two things are needed: first, words or images are used; then, somehow the moving processes of life must be pictured in ways the brain is currently able to grasp. If an idea is too drastic, it can't even be heard. So, Jan created many maps (aka diagrams) as simple two-dimensional representations of multi-dimensional reality—literally verbal and graphical sketches of particular forces, structures and relationships within the human nervous system.

 Diagram # 172 video grab

Diagram # 172 video grab

He presents these as more than study items—fully utilized, they are outlines of possible internal experiences. Use of the maps provided shows you not only what you're looking at,  but also the “what” that is apparently looking. 

These maps exist outside the boundaries of what is currently known and accepted as "true." When confronted with this information you will automatically either disagree  (because it contradicts what you "know"), or dismiss ("I knew that already''). In short, your brain will do what brains are designed to do—reach a conclusion—thereby cutting off further investigation. Attempt, instead, to hear the information without "thinking" about it.

Ordinary "thinking" is a binary process, while reality is triaxial. Hence, binary intelligence always misses at least one-third of whatever is going on. Life seems to be full of dichotomies, contrast and conflict, not because everything was created in pairs, but because to be aware of anything, the mind must chop it into pieces. You can't recognize red unless you know what's not-red. Likewise, you could not identify "I" without the simultaneous awareness of all that is "not-I."

These map diagrams should be considered temporary. An astute participant will use them up as their experience grows and eventually shreds the original crude and partial description.  Many maps are based on some version of a schematic nervous system—from base of spine up to the brain, with elaborations showing limitations and possible areas of expansion. Consider these to be you—handle them with curiosity or cunning, but certainly never seriously, or their potential will never be freed from this screen you use to see them.