There is a faint sense of a doer somewhere here.
Where is the doer? If there is a doer somewhere, we should be able to find him. Really look for him.
Look at the word “doer”. Can those letters do something?
Look for the doer. Do you find him in images? Can those images do anything?
Feel the sensations that seem connected with a doer. Can those sensations do anything?
And so on, looking at whatever words, images and sensations come up. Leaving no stone unturned.
Just noticing that the words, images and sensations are unable to do anything is a revelation.
It’s simple. It reveals what’s already here. And it shifts my perception, even if it seems just slightly.
And I can take it further. In a session led by a facilitator, all of these may be included. And when I do it on my own, I may do just one of these at a time to keep it simple.
For instance, I can ask: Is that image (word, sensation) a doer? Is it you, the one who is a doer?
And I can also look for threats. Is there a threat somewhere here? A threat in finding a doer? Or not finding a doer?
Also, is there a command here? A command to find a doer? To not find a doer?
Look at the word “doer”. Can those letters do something? [No.] Are they a doer? [No.] Are they you, the one who is a doer? [No.]
Where do you find the doer? [I see some faint images in the face/head area.]
Look at those images. See them up in front of you. Look at them from different angles. Can those images do? [Yes, I notice a reaction in my body. The images feel stuck to sensations in the face and head.]
Feel those sensations. Take time with it. Can those sensations do anything? [No.] Are they a doer? [No.] Are they you, the one who is a doer? [Yes, I see an image of my face.]
Look at that image of your face.