In an effort to see Auras we need to:
It seems that we can accomplish the above by:
Why should we use our peripheral vision? Our retina (the focal plane of the eye containing photosensitive cells) is less damaged there than in the central part. The central part of retina is constantly in use, and over the years suffers accumulated damage from excessive and/or artificial illumination (TV, computers, artificial light etc...). Also we have trained the central vision to be used in certain ways over the years.
Young children see auras much easier, because their central vision is not yet damaged. Once they go to school they are told to use their vision in a certain way, and gradually they lose their natural auric sight.
When we want to do a photo of a dark scene, we need to increase the time of exposure of the film. We can accomplish this for our eyes by concentrating exactly on one spot for a while (30-60 seconds).
When our eyes are moving, or a scene moves in front of our eyes, images are averaged by our eye. (25 TV frames per second seems a fluent motion). When we concentrate on one spot, we increase our sensitivity because we accumulate the energy of the incoming light.
Our photosensitive cells (Red, Green and Blue) operate as vibration sensors, much like 3 radio receivers tuned to 3 "colors" RGB. When you need to achieve a large vibration of, say, a swing - you can accomplish it using a very weak excitation force, but persist with it. Concentrating with your eyes on one spot you achieve a very similar effect: with a very small stimulation you can gradually swing your photo sensitive cells into large vibration, and this results in a visual sensation perceived by the brain.
Exercise 1 aims to train peripheral vision and show you the effect of increasing exposure. Practice the Exercise 1 until you are satisfied that you have understood what it aims to achieve and then proceed to practice the Exercise 2 to train both hemispheres of the brain to communicate with one another.
After concentrating long enough to see the aura, close your eyes. For a second or two you will see the Aura. Be prepared. You have only one second or two until your photosensitive cells will stop vibrating and stop sending visual sensations to the brain. And if you miss is, you have to start concentrating again. Try to experiment how fast or when you should close your eyes.
With our eyes open we can see where Aura is present. With our eyes closed during the above snapshot we can see where Aura is absent. Absence of Aura (dark spots during snapshot) can reveal weaknesses and diseases.