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SELF CLEARING FILE #11 OF 11
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SELF CLEARING APPENDIX A: NOTES FOR PROFESSIONALS
Those who have trained in professional courses at the Church
of Scientology (the CofS) will notice that a number of things
here are contrary to what is known as "standard tech".
The most notable is the very idea of self processing, which
is contrary to the modern rules.
But this book derives primarily from the Scientology of the
1950s when self processing was not only considered acceptable
but actually encouraged among people who were trained in
processing. Even as late as 1966, the standard correction
lists only considered self processing to be an error if
it was done concurrently with receiving intensive processing
from a professional.
Ideas and discoveries from the standard tech period have
indeed been used in this book, but they have been moved
back into the earlier broader context.
Another noticeable departure is avoidance of the word "auditing"
which is used synonymously with the term processing in the
CofS. Since this word means "to listen", it implies that
there is another person present to do the listening, and that
seemed inappropriate for self clearing. And since the term
processing is more easily communicated, the word "auditing"
was dropped entirely.
In standard tech, one avoids OT drills (Operating Thetan
drills - things like spotting things in the room with your
eyes closed) until everything else has been run, beginning
with Grades processing (communications, problems, overts,
etc.) and then lower OT levels (implants and so forth).
In the latest revision of "the bridge", the few OT processes
that remained were moved beyond the current highest levels
(OT 8) but will probably appear somewhere in the OT 9 to
But in the 1950s, these OT processes were used on beginners.
They were run from the very start with little preparation,
and on the whole they worked and produced tremendous gains
The reasons for not using them in standard tech is that
they do not work 100 percent of the time and they cannot
be run in a rote manner by a half trained auditor on a
person who is buying processing.
They must be approached in a light, do what you can, see
what you can get out of it, manner on a beginner. Some
will work and some will be duds that give little results
but are harmless.
A professional trained by the CofS who is trying to clean
up somebody who has worked with this book will be tempted
to try and get them through every process in a thorough
manner. That is a mistake and must not be done. These
beginner's OT drills must be done lightly and without
pressure or invalidation.
The person will naturally skip or skimp on what is too
difficult for him. That is expected in this kind of
processing. He gets it all on a thorough second pass.
He needs to take some weight off of all of the areas
before he can push these OT drills to the hilt.
But he needs these OT drills right from the start
because the occasional one that does work for him
spectacularly is the fastest, most powerful processing
that he can run on himself. That is what will give
him the strength to go solo on the grades style techniques.
There are also various rules in standard tech which came
about because the original standard tech processing was
"quickie" and attempted to only use a single process
on each of the grades. In other words, only a single
process would be used in an area such as problems, ignoring
the dozens of others which had been researched earlier.
Later expanded grade processing restored more of the
abandoned technology, but various rules remained in
For example, when running a small number of "quickie"
processes, it caused trouble if a process did not include
all directions of flow (self to another, another to self,
and so on) because it would be the only process run in
a particular area. If a dozen processes were run in
the area, they did not all really need to cover all
flows, as evidenced by the older processes which
used multiple flows occasionally but not always. But
standard tech included the rule that all flows must
always be run on every process, resulting in excessive
and sometimes foolish attempts to ensure that every
process always covered all flows.
In practice, if you run many processes in an area,
they can be done sloppily because what one processes
misses, another will pick up. This is essential for
self clearing because you cannot count on an individual
always doing a thorough or perfect job by himself.
The keynote of repairing or cleaning up processing
done on this basis is to only address things which
come up on repair lists. Do not go chasing after
things which you think are errors or which do not
fit standard theory. Only handle what the self processor
himself feels that he had difficulty on. If he feels
good about an area, leave it alone no matter how
sloppily it was run.
Do not try to fix theoretical imagined errors. Only fix
what really is in error.
Also, in self processing, there is no external push.
Without this, the person does not run as deeply, and
therefore it takes longer, but he also is not as likely
to be affected by an error.
The "mind's protection" is at maximum in self processing.
This is the idea that the person will not think of things
that he is not ready to face when he is running a process.
It is almost impossible for a self processor to get
in trouble because of this. The worst that can happen
is that a process will not run or will be unproductive
The only way to mess this up is to push him too hard
or invalidate him for theoretical mistakes that did not
actually give him any trouble.
Another factor which aids the self processor is that he
is taking responsibility for his case rather than handing
it over to an auditor. This significantly reduces the
troubles that one can get into.
Note that the first process of the chapter on exteriorization
(chapter 11) is a solution to interiorization side effects.
An int rundown can also be run if there is trouble with
out-int, but don't run it simply on the basis of the person
having exteriorized. Don't assume that something is wrong
unless it manifests.
All early processing was intended to be run with the
person exteriorized if at all possible. There is no
conceivable reason not to audit an exteriorized person
except for the possibility of causing him to interiorize
and that is solved by int handling. The rule against
auditing while exterior is obsolete and significantly
slows down case progress.
The biggest factors missing if the person has worked
completely alone from the beginning are a communications
(TRs) course, the acknowledgment of major points of release
and states attained, and the simple act of having somebody
else to originate things to. Fill these in if at all possible.
See the chapter on "keeping yourself moving" (chapter 27)
for the context of repair actions.
The self processor does not know enough initially to be
able to keep his rudiments in. Furthermore, he would not
have the skills necessary to get a case set up and flying.
If you personally are trained up to class 3 or above,
you will be capable of running repair and correction lists
on yourself initially as a setup action. These could
include "Case Supervisor series 53", the "green form" and
the self clearing correction list given in the next appendix.
You can also do these on a self clearing student either
as a setup or a clean up action.
The book assumes that the self clearing student is not
properly set up and may initially be processing with
the rudiments out and possibly even in an over charged
or overwhelmed state (what is seen as a high or low tone
arm reading on the E-meter).
This is one of the reasons for the early use of OT drills,
physical objectives, and recall of pleasure moments. These
all work to cool down charge instead of restimulating it and
will generally run successfully even if a case is not
properly set up.
Note that all processing in the 1950s was done over out-ruds
and without consulting an E-meter except occasionally for
use in assessing what areas should be run.
The book is to be worked through twice so that the person
can get himself flying by dusting off everything lightly
on a first pass and learning all the techniques and then
taking everything to a deeper and more stable level on the
second time around.
For your own processing, you can set yourself up properly
and run things deeply on a first pass, but do not be
pedantic on trying to force every OT drill to run properly,
a light touch is called for. And do not let yourself be
stopped if it seems too difficult to get your own case
set up and flying. The begining chapters will run with
Note that most OT drills are objective processes done by
the thetan rather than the body. This is why they will
run over out-runs (just like any objectives). You do not
check drills for meter reads before running them because
you are not looking for charge.
Also note that if a case is not yet flying, you run
processes to light wins rather than full end phenomena.
Each win reduces the charge somewhat and the person is
a bit better off. If you try to push past these light
wins, you will invalidate them and may get overrun phenomena.
In this case (running light actions to get the tone arm
into range and the case flying), the person should not be
staring at an E-meter because it is too distracting and
evaluative. If you do this solo, you should do it off
the meter so that you don't get interiorized into it.
In other words, if a case is flying, the meter is a
validation (the needle is usually floating) and it
helps you to catch mistakes as they happen. And it
lets a highly trained person run correction lists on
himself solo even when his own case is not flying. But
it will get in the way of trying to destimulate the case
by means of light processing, so just put it away in
These OT drills are unlimited processes that can be
run over and over again, gaining in skill each time. But
sometimes one will be out-gradient and unproductive of
results. This is not harmful because one is not restimulating
charge, but you will get in trouble if you insist on trying
to get an unrunning process to produce the usual "end
phenomena" that you expect from a process that is running
Any case will be capable of running some OT drills immediately,
but you can't predict which ones will work and which ones will
not. So you try many of them. The ones that don't bite
properly will be harmless and the ones that do work will
produces fantastic gains.
It is expected that somewhere in the first dozen or so
chapters the person will have a major win and that will
get the case flying.
Note that even communication and recall processes were
often used as setup and repair actions rather than major
grade actions and will often work on cases that are not
Interest is senior to meter reads as far as selecting
what processes to run. The meter is useful, but don't
let it get in your way.
If you do run some OT drills on another person as a corrective
action (to get them through one they are having trouble with
while self clearing), you must use a gentle coaxing style
which is not currently taught in the CofS but which can
be learned by listening to demonstration sessions on the
tapes of 1952-4 such as the lectures of the Philadelphia
Each chapter of the book is what standard tech would call
a "major action" representing a grade or OT level. All of
them could be further expanded if necessary. It was felt
that it was better to do a light touch on each major case
area rather than to push any one thing too hard.
SELF CLEARING APPENDIX B: CORRECTION LIST
This is a general correction list for use in self clearing to
find errors for correction or for use as a general cleanup.
The instructions for using this are in chapter 27.
1. Is there an ARC Break (upset)
2. Is there a Present Time Problem
3. Has a Withhold Been Missed
4. Was a process overrun
5. Was a process left incomplete
6. Was the process misunderstood
7. Was processing in an area continued past a major release point
8. Was the process un-runable or not yet ready to be run
9. Did you change the process in the middle
10. Were you distracted while running the process
11. Trying to process while tired or hungry
12. Trying to process over drugs or alcohol
13. Trying to process over out-rudiments
14. Has anything been invalidated
15. Has an evaluation been enforced
16. Has anything been protested
17. Has anything been suppressed (repressed)
18. Has there been a wrong indication
19. Are you looking for something that isn't there
20. Has a mistake been made
21. Is there too much charge in the area
22. Is there something that you are non-confronting
23. Are you withholding anything
24. Have you committed an overt
25. Has there been a false accusation
26. Has something been misunderstood
27. Did you lose track of what you were doing
28. Were you afraid to find out something
29. Is somebody actively suppressing you or preventing
you from making progress
30. Is there a listing error
31. Trouble with interiorization
32. Skipping over things too quickly
33. Too much in restimulation
34. Has there been a cut or ignored communication
35. Does some achievement need to be acknowledged
36. Do you have a vested interest in failing
37. Is your attention stuck on something
38. Was there nothing wrong in the first place
SELF CLEARING APPENDIX C: COFS EQUIVALENTS
There is a vague correspondence, at least as far as the topics
addressed, between some chapters of the book and the current
bridge used in orthodox Scientology.
If you examine these in detail, the analogy breaks down. Even
chapter one uses advanced OT drills and the specific steps
do not correspond.
There is no CofS equivallent for many of the processes in
this book. But this list of corresponding levels will aid
in relating the theory materials used in professional training.
The underlying concepts of the advanced OT drills used
throughout the book and the general approach taken are best
understood by studying the tapes of the first through
ninth advaned clinical courses of 1953-4.
1: BEGINING STEPS Survival Rundown
2: REACH AND WITHDRAW Survival Rundown
3: THOUGHTS, EMOTIONS, AND ATTITUDES
4: SUBJECTIVE PROCESSES
6: CONFRONTING THE PAST Straightwire
7: WILLINGNESS AND ACCESSIBILITY
8: COMMUNICATION BARRIERS Grade 0
9: MORE ON COMMUNICATIONS
10: THE DUPLICATION FACTOR
12: HELP Grade 1 - Help
13: CHANGE AND NO CHANGE Grade 3 - Change
15: PROBLEMS Grade 1 - Problems
16: MUST HAVE AND CAN'T HAVE
17: MUST AVOID AND CAN'T GET RID OF
19: OVERTS, MOTIVATORS, AND WITHHOLDS Grade 2
20: A STEP FURTHER OUT
21: AFFINITY, REALITY, AND COMMUNICATION
22: MORE ON UPSETS Grade 3 - ARCX
23: TRICKERY AND FALSE DATA
24: SUPPRESSION Suppressed person RD
25: JUSTIFICATIONS AND RESPONSIBILITY Grade 4
27: KEEPING YOURSELF MOVING
28: INCIDENT RUNNING Dianetics
29: HANDLING LOSS
31: ADVANCED INCIDENT RUNNING Dianetics
32: INCREASING PERCEPTION AND ORIENTATION
33: SOURCES AND OTHER ADVANCED MECHANICS Grade 5
34: IMPLANTS OT 2
35: ENTRY POINTS
36: ENTRY INTO THIS UNIVERSE
38: ENTITIES AND SPIRITUAL FRAGMENTS OT 3-7
42: OBJECTS AND INFINITY
43: ADVANCED CONCEPTS
44: ETHICS, MORALITY, AND THE DYNAMICS
46: THE UPPER DYNAMICS
48: NEXT STEPS
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