Inspiritance, to inspiritise, inspiritised

SpiritualTreatment.org

Inspiritance refers to the period in which a person is directly controlled or directly influenced by a benevolent spirit entity. The inspiritance phase is right in between incorporation, the process of a spirit manifesting in the person and discorporation, the process of the spirit demanifesting in the person.

Inspiritance

In the English language there has been no word that designates the period of a benevolent spirit entity remaining incorporated in a person. Whereas ‘incorporation’ refers to the process of the spirit manifesting in the person the newly derived term ‘inspiritance’ refers to the period in which a purported spirit entity remains incorporated in the medium. After the incorporation, the medium remains in inspiritance until the discorporation takes place.

Terminologically, inspiritance is a fusion of the noun 'incorporation' + the noun 'spirit' + the state suffix 'ance', making inspiritance a state noun.

Example sentence: During inspiritance, the medium has no control over their motor system and cognition but demonstrates extensive medical knowledge and remarkable foreign language skills.

To inspiritise

The verb ‘to inspiritise’ refers to the period in which a spirit controls or significantly influences a given person. Whereas ‘remaining incorporated’ or ‘being incorporated’ are passive expressions, ‘to inspiritise’ is an active verb.

Example sentence: The spirit Dr. Adolph Fritz inspiritises medium Eduardo for an average of 4 hours every Sunday afternoon in order to treat the sick.

Terminologically, to inspiritise is a fusion of the verbs 'to incorporate' + 'to spiritise'.

Inspiritised

The adjective ‘inspiritised’ is used to designate that someone is under the control of or notably influenced by a benevolent spirit entity for a certain period of time.

Example sentence: The inspiritised medium Eduardo works on average for 4 hours every Sunday afternoon in order to treat the sick.

Terminologically, ‘inspiritised’ is the derived adjective and the past participle from the verb ‘to inspiritise’.

Neither ‘to inspirit’ nor ‘to spiritise’

The words ‘to inspirit’ and ‘to spiritise’ have different meanings.

‘To inspirit’ refers to ‘to fill with spirit’, that is to encourage, to enliven, or to animate. It’s antonym is 'to dispirit'.

‘To spiritise’ refers to ‘invest with spirit or spiritual power’ or to imbue someone as in ‘to imbue with spirit’.

‘To inspiritise’ refers to the state that an alive individual is temporarily controlled or notably influenced by a benevolent spirit entity. The individual is already ‘filled with spirit’ before he or she has been inspiritised.


About the author

SpiritualTreatment.org
Hello, I'm Johannes –
I have investigated the doctor spirits at many different places across Brazil for many years, on and off. If I had not seen the doctor spirits’ work with my own eyes I would have never believed that such things are possible. It is my ambition to make this tremendous treatment accessible to others without romanticising the topic but to better understand, de-prejudice, and reasonably utilise it.
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