I like the static channel idea, that could be quite easy to influence for the entity with a minimal effort. As for the lightning…yeah…
Today someone suggested me to try the Facial Reflection Distortion Technique with a black mirror, using the morphing of your own face to see the entity. I had never heard of it, I’m sure most of you have. For those who haven’t, here’s the method.
Got it from
The technique requires a black mirror or comparable obscure reflective device. If you don’t already have one, read these instructions on making a black mirror. If you prefer, you may use an alternative, more extemporaneous reflective surface, such as a bowl of darkly colored liquid (or a black bowl filled with water or ink). The primary difference would be in the physical posture that you would be required to maintain during the operation.
The technique also requires hand-held candles, and while it is unlikely, it’s possible that one might naturally slip into a deep enough trance state to drop a candle. Therefore, we recommend having an observer present, especially the first few times.
table or comparable surface
black mirror or comparable device
hand-held candlesticks (with drip guards to protect your hands)
Set up in a room with all sources of natural light blocked off. The black mirror should be set on the table so that it’s roughly at eye level or slightly below (prop it up as as necessary; a few books usually does the trick) and about arm’s length from the face when seated. Be sure that you situate yourself and the mirror so that you can see your face reflected in the surface. If using a bowl of dark liquid, you’ll need to situate yourself so that you can gaze down into the bowl and see your face reflected back.
Light the candles and hold them so that the flames are not reflected in the mirror and are not in your direct line of sight. When you look at your facial reflection in the mirror, your face should be illuminated from either side by the candlelight. Some get best results from leaning forward and resting the elbows on the table surface, while others do better leaning slightly back and holding the candles somewhat away from the body. You’ll have to experiment to find what works best for you.
Perform a basic relaxation sequence, then follow up with a deep relaxation or simple self-hypnosis induction. Most do well with a single technique like this one, but do some research and experiment to find what works best for you. You don’t need to achieve a deep hypnotic state for this work. Strive for a nicely relaxed state. A mild trance will naturally develop as you go, and is really all you need.
Look at your facial reflection. At first, make an effort to avoid blinking, but don’t worry too much if you realize that you’ve blinked. Maintain your relaxed state and simply gaze at the reflection.
At some point your face will morph, usually within a few minutes. If this doesn’t happen, don’t worry about it. If your relaxed state feels stable, just keep gazing. If your state is interrupted, you may reset, go through your relaxation sequence again, then continue gazing. If you still get no results, try again another day.
When your face does morph, it’s likely to be a startling effect. You may be shocked out of your state the first time, or even the first few times. If so, be content with your progress and work at it again another day.
When you can observe the morphing image and continue to maintain your state, allow the face to morph without exerting any mental effort to control it. Do this for as long as you desire.
When finished, return to your natural state with a little gentle stretching, and then a little something to eat.
Practice this technique until you can get a morphing image in the mirror consistently.
The visual effects caused by the technique really are visual; they’re not “astral” per se, they don’t take place in the “mind’s eye,” and they’re not hallucinations. There’s a relatively simple physiological mechanism that, along with the basic mechanisms of perception, create the effects. I think that anyone who uses the technique should have at least a basic concept of what’s going on, so here it is in brief:
By gazing without blinking for a little while, the ciliary muscles that are responsible for lens accommodation fatigue, which prevents sharp focus, which subsequently degrades the visual signal. Even before the ciliary muscles fatigue, the visual signal is already somewhat ambiguous because of the obscured reflective devise and the variable and low light conditions created by the hand-held candles. So the perceptual system is receiving a degraded, ambiguous image that is roughly in the shape of a face.