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The entire Seth collection, including audio, early and personal sessions, can be ordered from sethcenter.com.
There are digital copies in the Amazon kindle store. Book content copyright © Laurel Davies-Butts. (Buy Rob's artwork!)
7) Chocolate in any form: Cake, ice cream, donuts, pie, candy, cookies, drinks or malts, puddings and sherbets, etc.
(Here, Jane’s pendulum said it was okay for her to use the dry malt mixes recently introduced in food stores, because these contained no emotional charge for her. But her pendulum stressed also that all other chocolate and products should be avoided.
(Tracings of the beer can cap, and my note, used as the objects in the 73rd envelope experiment, in the 292nd session for October 10,1966.)
(Backs of the beer can cap, and my note.)
(Drawing of a draft beer can. [...]
[...] This is a case where Jane had seen one of the two items making up the envelope objects very recently—the beer can cap, on Friday, October 7, three days ago. She had never seen my penned note bearing the date and identifying the brand of beer, Draft Beer. See pages 86-88 for tracings of the two envelope objects, and the beer can. I might add that Jane saw the beer can cap only in a casual way. [...]
[...] Jane and I furnished wine, so did the Gallaghers, and the Wilburs brought two six-packs of beer—one of Draft Beer, the other of Carling Black Label.
[...] Seth didn’t help us out here and I neglected to ask him to after break, but in view of later data Jane and I believe this applies to the design on the Draft Beer can, furnishing the cap used as one of the envelope objects. [...] Due to its nature a beer can would bear a vertical format. [...]
(The crew at the hospital did have a birthday party for me, and even though I knew what they were up to, it was still a delightful surprise, what with their obvious good will and cheers, the cards, and the food — more than we could eat, at least Jane and I. Mary, the head nurse, made the chocolate cake with chocolate icing. [...]
(The memo pad slip used as the 80th envelope object is printed in a dark chocolate brown on a paper that is a rather bright orange brown of middle value. [...]
[...] The large capital M of the word memo is in the upper left corner of the object, printed in a dark chocolate brown.
The swelling has to do with a chemical that encouraged in certain parts of the body only a retention of fluid, and this was aggravated by beer consumption, and also by the drinking of whole milk.
[...] I am no medical man… Because of the psychological condition he extracted, or he used this in both whole milk and beer, in such a way that it left residues near certain joints, blocking passageways and allowing fluids to accumulate. [...]
(Jane ate a better lunch today — that is, not enough to keep a bird alive, but still an improvement over most of the month of July: A little soup, a little egg yolk, coffee, a little custard, chocolate milk, and so forth.