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There are two types of intention that trigger clairvoyant cognitive experiences:

  • Spontaneous or lack of intention, and
  • Intentional, which refers to a plan, purpose, or desired result.

There are also two main natural expressions of clairvoyant cognition:

  • Survival, which refers to meeting your own basic daily needs, and
  • Healing, which refers to helping others, or yourself, to heal in order to live a healthy productive life.

With clairvoyant cognitive experiences, survival and healing often boil down to resolving a need-to-know question. Whether it’s needing to know if your day may be fraught with danger, or someone who recently lost a loved one needing to know that they successfully passed over into the afterlife.

Either way, it requires some level or intention, subconscious or conscious, focused act of thought directed and meant to benefit your own or another person’s physical, mental, or emotional well-being.

 For (those who use clairvoyance to determine medical illness), healing may be diagnostic, which is another form of need-to-know.

While intention results in unanswered questions being answered, intention is also at the root of how one controls when, what, how, and how often need-to-know information is received.

This means that the reception of information happened and you consciously identified and chose the information you needed to know, and that you were open to the information being received.

However, if a helpful dose of information comes your way and you didn’t consciously identify and choose, then your experience was not intentional, but rather spontaneous or unplanned. For example:

  • Spontaneous: the information seemed to “pop into mind” rather than being intentionally asked for.
  • Intentional: you selected or specified the type or source of information required or entity to contact (deceased or other).

In this case, your subconscious mind or the universe itself identified a need for you to know and then choose to act on that need. However, if your experience was spontaneous, you will likely continue to experience only spontaneous experiences unless you direct yourself towards ways of focusing your intention.

In focusing your intention, you take more control over when, what, how, and how often. However, in the end, it is the goal that you should be focusing on rather than on how the goal will be reached.

In any case, knowing if your experiences are intentional or spontaneous will be very important to know later on in this book. So:

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