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“Incite enough fear in the people and they will riot with hate, ready to kill

each other; they will be ready for war”. Lucian Black

Copyright 2017 Luciferian Order

All rights reserved. This publication may be reproduced, distributed, or transmitted in
any form or by any means, including photocopying, recording, or other electronic or
mechanical methods without alteration to include this copyright notice.
written by: Lucian Black
This Fear Report was originally written 03/2001. It has been archived for
many years but considering current events arising around the world, it is ever more
relevant to the Level 1 of Initiatrix within the Luciferian Order. In our quest of
“Know Thyself” knowing what fear is and how it effects our bodies and minds is
imperative in Self Mastery.

Also, of importance is that we understand Fear, and recognize Fear Tactics

used by others and being used against us by our own governments. This is not a
conspiracy theory, this is Strategy (Art of War). For by inciting fear in the people,
they look to the government for protection and solution. By creating fear in the
nation does the government validate its own contrived necessity.
Fear is a controversial subject in analysis and experience. It is difficult to
isolate the objective and subjective properties of this sensory attack and thus any
profile is a generalization and not an individualization. The individual and its
personal experience, isolates its own variables. However, it is possible to profile
fear based on physical compositions and the generalized experience of this emotion.

Fear is one of many strong sensory attacks that seemingly happens

automatically and has the potential to override our normal state of being which can
control our actions. Fear is a reactor complex that is experienced on many levels of
intensity. The levels of experienced fear, produces a chemical reaction in the body,
which alters the state of mind and body.

Whether fear is a true emotion, an instinctive survival mechanism or a learned

characteristic is always open for debate; but theoretically, all could be viable
considerations. Fear can be an emotion because an emotion is defined as something
that is strongly felt, and it produces a physical change in composition of the body
and affects the attitude and mood of the host. It is also a survival mechanism due to
the changes in the body, which make the body more able to preserve its existence.
And, it is also an acquired trait due to the fact that as children, we do not see the
dangers in life. They are learned, one at a time. We are made aware of fears through
experience, by seeing others respond in fear to certain situations, and being told that
we are stupid because that is dangerous.

Regardless of how our fears become real to us, fear is a form of Stress. Stress
and Fear are interchangeable, however, the level of intensity depicts our perception
of everyday stress from pure fright. Many people experience stress everyday, but
do not consider it fear. To clarify this comparison, one must understand what
happens when stress is experienced. As fear can be considered an emotion, it falls
under the same format of other emotions. Fear, like love, can be experienced at
varying degrees, such as a love for art varies from a love for a partner, however, both
are love, but the two are differently classified based on the intensity of an emotional

Intensity Levels of Fear

Fear can be segregated based on levels of intensity. It can be broken down

into four categories of 1) Stress, 2) Anxiety, 3) Fear (Fright) and 4) Panic. All levels
of stress are associated to loss or failure, which can be perceived as the loss of
possessions, an egotistical awareness or life itself.

Stress: as we know it, is basically a mild case of the fears. Daily stress, in
general, is experienced due to a fear of monetary loss, the loss of possessions or
personal attachments. Many people identify themselves with possessions, which
they have accumulated and these things, which that are attached, give them a sense
of self. The loss of a possession can be seen as a loss of a condition of life, but not
life itself. Stress can also cross the lower threshold of anxiety based on a loss of ego,
which is considered somewhat important but not a detriment to life itself.

With stress, the threat is not against our physical existence but our imaginary
existence, such as our social life or career. More specifically, it could be the survival
of our ego, the ego we are trying to create or maintain. For the most part, stress is
related to failure of meeting certain expectations that we have placed on ourselves
or allowed others to place on us, thus the imaginary death of something we think is
a part of our life. Stress is basically a self-inflicted conceptualization, and rest in our
attempt to preserve a condition of life, as opposed to actual life preservation.

For example, one can become stressed by trying to meet the demands of their
job, their family and their friends. It is the result of small or petty fears of not being
somewhere on time, making others happy, or standing up in front of a crowd and
making a speech. It is the stress of not making a deadline, work piling up, bills
flooding in our mailboxes or raising children. It can be the stress of doing housework
to dealing with traffic, all of which are imposed as <I have to do this, or else>. Stress
can have a detrimental effect on the body and can cause illness if not controlled.
Stress is the easiest form of fear to control and reduce. Many techniques from deep
breathing, counting to ten or brushing your hair repetitively can reduce stress. The
key to it is to take a break mentally and think about something else to get your mind
off the problem, temporarily. Though stress may be the easiest form of fear to control
it is the hardest to avoid and recognize.

Anxiety: is a case of the fears that is stronger and causes noticeable affects in
the body. Increased heart rate, the sweats and jitters are all signs of anxiety. Anxiety
is a heightened sense of stress that is also perceptive and not an actual threat to life.
One can become anxious at some of the same events that cause others stress.
Anxiety is like a synthetic sensation of fear; <if it feels like fear it must be fear>, for
in our world of understanding we now know that what we perceive is not always
what it actually is. However, what we feel, feels like the real thing and the
continuation of the persons current perception of the situation will determine the
following degree of the experienced stress that could escalate to a self-induced fear.
Anxiety is a sense of possible personal harm, both egotistically and physically but it
is not actually a threat to life.
An example of anxiety would be a child that likes to jump ditches on his
bicycle. If accidentally he gets hurt doing so, it could induce a sense of anxiety prior
to his next jump. Now he knows he can get hurt doing this, which was previously
all fun and games. Perhaps he sees the danger but wants to do it anyway. As he
prepares for his next jump, that incident flashes in his mind and his body changes to
prepare for the possibility of the accident previously experienced. This physical
preparation creates sensations that inhibit his control, tightens his muscles and could
actually hold him back from doing it. Even though he is going to do it, the
remembrance of the accident will be in the back of the mind. If this sensation
escalates, while he pedals his Mongoose to the ramp, his body may further become
tense and restrict his movements, and could prevent him from making a successful
jump. If per chance he makes it, he will savor the rush; however if he crashes again,
the anxiety of this activity will be instilled in his mind as a fear of getting hurt
(personal harm). Thus a sense of fear is confirmed, accepted and the program is

Another example of anxiety, which many people experience, is the sensation

of what is known as stage fright. Walking up on stage is by no means a serious threat
to ones life, not unless they have enemies who want them dead before they open
their mouth. However, this anxiety induces feelings that are associated with fear.
Stage fright is only a perception of an egotistical detriment and not physical death.
The intensity of this anxiety is often blown out of proportion and construed as fear.
If one begins to think more about the situation and how they might mess up in front
of many people, they escalate their sense of anxiety to another self-induced fear.
Anxiety is the gate to fear, and the three F s of fear; the freeze, flee or fight
response. If it heightens the person will inevitably resort to one of the three Fs
prematurely. However, the person may still be in enough control to calm down
before the fear becomes a strong delusion. By reasoning it out, that this will not kill
them, they could possibly reduce their anxiety to a level of manageable stress and
enjoy the high of telling many people at once what they think.

Fear (fright): is the feeling and sense of an actual, immediate danger or threat
to oneself, whereas the difference between anxiety and fear is that anxiety is
considered a delusional perception of a danger, and fear is a known danger, such as
falling to ones death. Fear is the perception of something, which we feel exceeds
our current abilities to successfully overcome or survive. The transition into fear is
quick and powerful. Fear is the doorway we pass through without logical thinking.
It sets in quickly and the reaction becomes less controlled and more automatic. Fear
is the realization of a real threat, be it a physical attack or the possibility of losing
ones life. The fear of death is the most common fear experienced by people, some
like the thrill of action that sets in a feeling of danger, such as skydiving to imaginary
death by watching horror movies. However, this underlying fear controls many
people to religion, fame, fortune and sensual pleasures.

We feel the need to make our existence solid and as real as possible or we
tend to cower to salvation from the inevitable, possibly both. Therefore, fear is
indeed a survival mechanism that drives us, controls us, inhibits us and essentially
is a dominating emotion in our existence behind much of our actions. Aside from
the perception of inevitability, when one is face to face with a possible life-
threatening situation, fear grips the body and mind, and the person reverts to their
primitive mind. They possibly freeze and become immobile for lack of knowing
what to do, they will run and hide to avoid the threat, or they may have to face it and
fight for their life. When one experiences a threat to their existence, the body
prepares itself to survive and numb the pain of the possibility of harm. Fear increases
awareness and energy in order to better fight or flight to stay alive.

Panic: When fear becomes too strong and the perception of death is perceived
a lost battle, the body prepares for the final attempt at life and is also prepared to die.
The system experiences a sensory and chemical overload to basically remove one
from their mind. When one has lost their mind, the body is preparing for two things,
a final attack or death transition. In a final burst of madness, the person is not in
control. The fight or action becomes extremely violent and uncontrolled; for it is its
last attempt to survive whatever it is up against. It gives all it has without forethought
and it is prepared to die at the same time. The energy surges but cannot be
maintained long, any pain will not be greatly felt and the life is not in its normal state
of awareness.

In panic, the threat has exceeded the persons capacity of rationalization and
death is immanent. Many people drown because of panic, even when they know
how to swim. Many people get lost in the wilderness, and if they panic, most likely
they will not make it out alive. The reason panicking often terminates its own body
is because the person loses control and falls victim to chemicals secreted into the
body that affect the mind. As fear alters the mind and body for heightened awareness
and energy, if the person panics they have all the awareness they need to know they
are screwed and all the energy to make sure they are.

Physical Properties of Fear, The Effects on the Body and Mind

Now that we have a generalized idea as to the intensity levels of fear, it would
be appropriate to cover the physical effects in the body to clarify what is happening
and why. It is obvious that fear is a physical condition that manifest from a
perceptive threat, delusional or actual. In response to a perceived or real threat, the
mind is not sure of the outcome and the body prepares itself for surviving the
situation. As the human brain has many sections, the primitive (smaller) brain is
known as the hypothalamus, which is nestled under the cerebral cortex (larger brain).
The smaller brain is basically our instinctive brain and automatic control panel; our
cerebral cortex is generally the house of creative thinking.

When fear strikes, the hypothalamus kicks in. Whether the danger is
perceived by the cerebral cortex and thinks that going into the bosses office is life
threatening, or an actual confrontation with a grizzly bear jump starts it, the
hypothalamus activates a secretion of various chemicals in the body to prepare it for
the conflict. Depending on the perceptive severity of the danger, the body reacts at
an appropriate level. The purpose of this chemical infusion is to provide the extra
awareness and energy to survive.

As mentioned previously, when stress (fear) occurs, our bodies mobilize into
one of the F’s; freeze, flee or fight. This mobilization includes changes in the body
such as dilation of the pupils, for maximum visual perception, even in darkness. The
arteries constrict for maximum pressure to pump blood to the heart and muscles.
Noting the heart rate increases is load from one gallon of blood per minute to five
gallons. Also, the adrenal gland is activated to pump Cortisol in the body, which
maintains pupil dilation and artery constriction. Cortisol also stimulates the
formation of epinephrine and norepinephrine. The vessels to the heart enlarge to
facilitate the return of blood and metabolism of fat cells and glucose is processed for
extra energy. And, the digestive system shuts down in order to conserve energy for
the mobilized fight or flight response.

Fear can aid us in survival (success) or inhibit us (failure). If it becomes too

strong, it can control the person and eliminate rational thinking and seal its own fate.
At any intensity, it is designed to help us survive, but if blown out of proportion it
can make our fears become a reality. Though we may not be able to control or
overcome all of our fears, it is evident that living in fear, is the worst mode of fear
possible. Short burst of fear such as that which is experienced before jumping from
a perfectly good airplane to physical combat, are natural experiences that can teach
us and keep us alive. However, if one panics in such a situation they become the
victim of their own design and the chemicals cause changes in the body that prevent
it from being the intellectual creature it was prior to the attack.

Living in fear by worrying about little things like, germs and disease, death
and crime, or numerous other possible perceptive dangers induces stress. And, this
chemical known as Cortisol (even in low stress) actually inhibits the production of
new neurons and shrinks the hippocampus (memory center of the brain). Perhaps
the more we know, the more we have to fear. Those who are constantly paranoid,
are restricting neurological growth. Perhaps this explains the increasing cases of
Alzheimer. Possibly the paranoid people and stressed ones are the ones getting it
because their fear starved and shrunk their brain! It may be an important
consideration as to why some have a hard time remembering things, it could be that
the situation was stressful and our minds were deprived or preoccupied with stressful
thoughts. Since fear activates the limbic system, which proportionately shuts down
the cerebral cortex (center of creative activity), out goes what separates the human
genus from the beast.

So What?

Now that we have an idea as to the levels of stress and how our bodies are designed
to respond to the varying intensity levels of fear, it must be altered from useless
knowledge to applicable understanding. At this point of understanding, we must
learn to perceive our fears accurately. We should determine what fears are at what
level. The fear of being on stage is actually anxiety and resides in my conceptual
ego; it is not a matter of life or death. My fear of losing my job is only my sense of
responsibility to my conditions of social status, which is stress. When we place our
fears in their proper perspective, it becomes easier to deal with them, as we should.
It should help us determine what level we are experiencing and thereby put us in the
proper state of mind. We should also be able to determine if this sensation is an
outside influence, which we feel is no longer needed as a part of the program or is it
learned from our own experience, which might have been processed inaccurately.

The complexities of the intensifications of fear, is determinant on the

individual and their perception of a perceived threat. As one could be a little stressed
from being on stage another could experience anxiety or even a self-absorbed fear.
But the second person could skydive without a second thought and the first panic
and freak out in the same situation. Also, the experiences of fear manifest different
reactions in different people. Some do their best to avoid one fear and fight another
fear. Many people enjoy the high of it. Some freeze in fear, some run in fear and
others fight in fear. How this response is determined is primarily based on learned
characteristics. Such as a child that sees its mother freak out over a mouse in the
house will collect the information that this is not good and they should be scared as
well because this is a new experience. However, the same person at an older age
may have already established that there is no reason to be afraid of a mouse and will
laugh at anothers delusional fear. When we know there is no reason to be afraid we
find it hilarious when another is overcome by it.

The person that has a fear of being on stage, may have been given an
inferiority complex as a child by a peer, parent or teacher; which the impressionable
child took it that this moron actually seen a factual, personal flaw. The anxiety they
feel is based on this complex that they cannot do it because they worry how people
will see them, not the stage itself. It is a perception of a false danger that this could
actually harm the person, but it is only ego related. But, the ego is indeed a part of
the person, needed for survival. The stronger the ego, has established itself in real
confidence over attempted vanity, the stronger the will and ability to do, succeed and
survive. No one is without an ego, even selfless acts are selfish glorifications, it is
not a fight against fears, and it is more of a fight against our weaknesses that are
implanted in our minds. If we give into our fears, it can keep us from advancing past
current states and inhibiting our fullest potential, much like Christian dogma has
held back the progression of civilization.

Our fears, collective fears and the perception of egotistical and bodily harm,
can hold us back from what we
want to do and be. Therefore, it becomes evident that delusional fears and rational
fears should be distinguished from each other in order for a person to overcome
delusions, and maintain awareness of relevant self-preservation.

Basically, fear that is learned outside of personal experience is not solely

based on age but impressionability (weakness) of the mind. For example, another
key fear conditioner is the media. People like to feel fear, those who understand it
to the extent of surrealism theatrically portrayed on the screen experience the fear
but do not claim it as theirs, but to others of impressionability, especially as children
it teaches us what to fear and how we should respond. We adopt it as our own
prerequisite for surviving since we had no previous exposure to this sort of danger.
Generally, in the movies, it is to respond as a victim. Therefore, the being has
learned and conditioned itself to a newly gained false fear; which it feels it is
potentially a victim.

When assessing fears, actual life threatening situations, such as a

confrontation with a grizzly bear, the fear is an immediate response. It is the same
as being surprised. The surge is immediate and the body changes in a second. When
this occurs, it becomes more difficult to maintain control and think clearly in the big
brain. But to increase our chance of survival, one should be prepared. This is the
most difficult to deal with but it is not impossible. As with any other level of stress,
the mind must be redirected and maintain its creative facilities. If one focuses on
the immediate problem and neglects to take in the big picture they will overlook
viable chances for survival. Like the rock at your foot, the fact that your standing
on your hind legs is a sign of a fight to a bear, or the bag on your back has food in it
and the bear is hungry. However, if you neglect to think and run instinctively you
have forgotten that a bear can run twice as fast as a human, especially on uneven
terrain. Remember, you are afraid of the bear because you have learned and know
what it can do to you, an innocent child does not know a bear will kill it, it wants
only to touch it. The fear is learned and you fear that you have an opponent that is
greater than you. Indeed, it may be physically, but not mentally! Keep your head or
the bear will have it. This applies to any instant situation of a surge in the fear factor.

Conclusion to REPORT

In closing this report, when it comes to our understanding of things that affect
us, there is no conclusion or universal truth, nothing is final. However, it becomes
obvious that our fears are not always our own, they were handed down to us, the
fears that could be assumed as ours would be classified as those lessons learned from
actual experience. But even experience has its own variables, our perception might
blow it out of proportion or we could harp on it. Even if we tried to overcome it, it
can still have a hold on the mind and keep us from putting forth our best effort to do
the thing we fear, and thereby confirming the fear deeper in the mind. The objective
is not to be overcome by our fears and attempt to control them using our bigger brain.

We can metaphorically sum it up at this point; if fear were liken to death, then
stress would be living with the knowledge that indeed one day we will die. Anxiety
would be the perception that we are not feeling good; we might be getting sick or
have contracted a bad disease. Fear (fright) would be coming face to face with death
and panic would be the last momentous energy spasm of your struggling fight
(assuming you did) before the reaper severed you from this existence. Though this
is metaphorical, I am sure each of us know the different levels of intensities, some
personally, and some may have just been witnessed and implanted in our minds for
us. The most important point in any situation would be to determine if the thoughts
in your head are true to you or were they taken as truth because you have not
attempted to develop your own mind because of your fears. Even if they are true to
you, are they viable to the personal experience, your personal development or do
they hinder you. Do some fears need to be taken care of or do others need to be
analyzed so you can have some control of them. Perhaps, you do not need to
overcome some fears, some may be logical conclusions of danger and they may give
you the awareness and energy needed preserve you life.

Report I is designed to provide a generalized understanding of what and how

fear manifest itself in our individual being, you will need to research your own life
to personalize this material for your own use, but maybe it offers something for your
use. Fear is a large subject with many variables that manifest based on the individual.
Although, we can all attest that fear is indeed a viable state of being that has its pros
and cons, it can be used to survive and grow, and it can be used against others. It
can also prevent us from survival and growth, and used against us. Now that we
generally know what fear might be on a physical level, it would be relevant, fun and
worth while to explore fear in greater detail on its applications. How it can be used
for success and failure, and how we can use our fears to further our growth, and also
using other peoples fear against them for our gain.

In the world, there are the predators (perpetrators) and prey (victims). At
times we are predators and other times we are prey, in the Reports on Fear, I will
attempt to better the odds of not becoming prey. The following reports are designed
for the predators; those who seek to survive under the laws of existence and self-
preservation, and not the laws of manmade delusions. Some of the information
contained herein may be construed as immoral and unethical, by some. This
information is for those who find use in them, and may or may not be correct, it is
determinant upon the reader to decide if it is of any value.

The following Fear reports, are compiled in an attempt to determine how fear can be
used to ones advantage and used against us. Also, a notable attempt to analyze and
present a workable structure that may apply to the use of fears in others to our own
advantage and how to recognize and prevent others from controlling us through fear.

End: Fear Report - Section I