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Re: Genetic & doyletic Engineering: Trans-generational
Doylic Tran
 George Parigian Jr.
 Oct 26, 2008 19:11 PST 
Dear Bobby,

Thank you so much! This really clarifies it for me. The speed trace is
quite possibly the most useful thing I have ever been taught, and I will
always be grateful for your guidance and information.


Bobby Matherne wrote:
 ~^~ Archives: http://lists.topica.com/lists/doyletics/read ~^~
The 'World-Wide Doyletics List' is devoted to
dialogue among doyletics users and researchers.

Dear George,

Thanks for writing!

"George Parigian Jr." wrote:

     I don't quite understand how a doyle can be transmitted between
generations. Can you elaborate on how this could happen?

Genes and doyles are alike in several ways. One is the words are NOT
capitalized. I coined the word doyle to be a lowercase word like gene
because of their similarities. For one thing, genetics and doyletics are
similar. Both sciences deal with the acquistion and transmission of
human attributes.

Acquisition is what comes to you and transmission is what goes forth
from you.

Short Course on genetic Acquisition/Transmission:
You may acquire from your mother her red hair via a gene on your X
chromosome (the X always comes from the mother, the Y of the XY male
comes from the father). This is a bodily trait wired into your every
cell inside its dna molecule. A gene is linked into that molecule in
some location. The genome project mapped the location of genes on the
dna molecule. There is a physical group of cells for each gene, so a
gene is a physical thing which creates a physical body trait which
survives (or may survive) a generation. Some genes like the twin-gene
skips every other generation. You don't have the trait unless the
random mixing, which occurs during fertilization of the egg of your
mother by the sperm cell of your father, copies the particular gene
which generates the trait.

Short Course on doyletic Acquisition/Transmission:
You may acquire your fear of roaches from your mother. A plausible way
it might happen is that as a two-year-old boy, you have found a new
pet and are playing with it. It is about two-inches long. You found it
lying on its back like a turtle and picked it up and turned it over. It
moved slowly so you placed it in your hand and it tickled as it crawled
over your arm. You were delighted with your new friend and called your
mother to come it. You were feeling elated and joyful. Your mother came
in a bit distracted and asked, "What do you want?"
"Look, Mommy!" you said excited. Your mother looked and shrieked at the
same time, "EEEEEEEEE! ! ! ! A ROACH! ! ! GET RID OF THAT THING!" Your
body shuddered, you felt the blood coursing through your body, your
breath stopped, you felt shaky all over, basically you felt immediately
the way your Mommy was feeling! ! The roach fell off your arm and your
Mommy stomped her foot on it and left behind only a brown and yellow
smear with a couple of legs sticking out of what had been your playmate
and pet an instant before. You will never play with roaches again and
every time you see one, especially one about the same size of your play
thing, your body will shudder, blood will course through your body, your
breath will stop, and you will feel shaky all over. And you will have no
recollection of that original event on your childhood kitchen floor. You
will have acquired a doyle from your Mommy. That doyle is a complex of
specific physical body states that your Mommy transmitted to you during
the original event: shuddering, blood coursing, breath stopped, and
shakiness. This complex of bodily states will be stored as a doylic
memory in your limbic system (in the root brain).

Comparisons of genetics and doyletics:
A doyle is as real as a gene and as dependable as a gene. If you have
the red-headed gene, your hair will be red the rest of your life. If you
have the roach doyle I described, you will have react the same way the
rest of your life.

Genetic Engineering:
With the mapping of the genome, it is becoming possible to change genes
and cure diseases which are due to some genetic defect. A crucial
protein is missing because the gene which is supposed to create that
protein is missing. A technician splices the necessary gene into the dna
and the protein is now produced and the disease disappears.

Doyletic Engineering:
With the help of the basic research work done by Doyle Henderson, we
know that doylic memory is stored from conception until five years old
and never afterward, and that it is possible to convert a doylic memory
into normal memories. With the advent of the speed trace, it is possible
for anyone in a few seconds to remove a lifelong doyle such as the
roach-doyle. The doyle is not actually removed, but it is completely
de-activated by being converted to a cognitive memory (what we call just
plain 'memory').

Thus you see that as we can break the cycle of a genetic disorder by
genetic engineering, so also we can break the cycle of a doyletic
disorder by doylic engineering.

For genetic engineering you need a large laboratory of specialists, for
doyletics engineering, you need only a few minutes spent doing a
confirmed speed trace and you will be able to remove such dis-eases as
the roach-doyle or any of thousands of unique doyles which kids are
acquiring from their parents, caregivers, and playmates every day, in a
similar fashion to the way you did when you were under five years old.

Our goal is to get this message out to every parent and teacher so that
all who come into contact with under five children will be aware of the
impact their own doyles will have on the delicate beings in their
charge: they must avoid transmitting their own doyles to these children.
Secondly, they will be aware of when a child is upset because of a
doylic dis-ease. A stomach ache is likely just a stomache due something
eaten, but sometimes a stomach ache can be due to a doylic memory. While
someone fetches stomach medicine, a caregiver can talk to the child:
You're 7 and you're feeling this stomach ache. When you were 6 did you
feel this same ache? 5? 4? 3? 2? and on down. If the stomach ache goes
away along the way down the time marks, it was likely a doylic memory.

George wrote:
    On another note, my dad got some news about his granddaughter the
other day that cased him great concern. Since he is 87, he is affected
quite a bit by bad news, and he began to shake. I talked him down
through a trace and when at age three he said "I'm not feeling this
Doyle any more."

Since this was his first exposure to the speed trace using the term
Doyle, I definitely feel that he noticed that the emotion that caused
him to shake had dissipated. I asked the plausibility question, but he
could not remember what might have happened at age three to cause this
feeling. I explained to him that if we did the trace correctly (which it
seems we did) that exact reaction would not occur again.

 Thanks Bobby for sharing this technique with all of us. It allowed me to
help my father and that means the world to me!

Best Regards,


You're welcome, and your sharing is much appreciated. Every sharing
reaches thousands around the world who will learn some new approach to
helping others use the principles of doyletics in their lives. These
posts are public, so a Google Search will allow those in doylic distress
to reach out and find help from someone like you who has taken the time
to write to the World-Wide Doyletics List.

I like the way you stated the speed trace you did with your dad, "I
talked him down through a trace". That is how a speed trace works you
talk yourself down your time marks while the doyle is present, or you
talk others down their time marks as you did with your father.

Remember: getting an answer to the plausibility question is like winning
a booby prize: the doyle is already gone so learning why doesn't help
in anyway except confirm for certain doubters that the doylic memory has
actually been converted into a regular memory. Best way to ask the PQ is
to say, "What flitted through your mind as the doyle went away or when I
asked the question?" Often the answer to the question is simply a
question the person asked themselves, like, "I wonder if my mom shaked
like this when she heard that her mother had died?" That question
reveals the likely cognitive memory which got created seconds before and
acted as the seed to generate the question in the tracer's mind.

And it seems to me that you did a successful trace and have extirpated
that doyle. Extirpation means literally "to pull out by the roots" which
is the best description for how a successful doyle trace operates.

most cordially,

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