The Collective Mind


Enables one to perceive the opposite through reflection, a readiness to encounter different consciousness and access a lineage of topics and experience.


One of the beauties of this remedy is to see in the other way of seeing, in taking this remedy I could see behind something, a perception that I wouldn’t normally behold. This remedy enables one to perceive the opposite through reflection and perceive the existence of schism without the need to be broken by it. In taking this remedy there is the capacity to be in an open focused state accessing the faculty of sustained focus. This meditative state can feel like opening into deep time, a time that extends back through geological ages and a readiness to encounter different consciousness and access a lineage of topics and experience.

As I connected further, I perceived the ability to observe the labyrinthine mind at work, what thoughts we pick up and focus into, like entering a garden of many forked paths. Sometimes we might be in an illusion that we are in a bubble separate from everything else, we might forget that we are often partaking in an ocean of collective thought, when the realization comes that our minds are porous, sensitive to external influences. Through the collective mind we encounter waves of stress and fear that constrict our ability to create and live a natural life. Our thinking can be held from original thinking, through reduced thinking, limited, internal, associated thoughts that are the result of conditioning and social fears.

Through this remedy we begin to sense how we partake in the collective through the power of the imaginal mind. This visionary mind connected to the heart is a tool for bridging the desire and the vision towards manifestation. There can be constriction here as we near the consequence of manifestation and this remedy is connected to inspiration and manifesting our vision through partaking in the collective.

The collective mind remedy is a blend of the following remedies; Harakeke, Tūī, Pōhutukawa, Kōtukutuku, and Sparrow.


There are no reviews yet.

Be the first to review “The Collective Mind”