It is vital to promote the Tech in a manner that can be duplicated by the average person. Times have changed and our Tech has to be presented to people in way that they can understand. This has nothing to do with the mechanics and the running of the Tech but in how we introduce a person to the subject.
Below are invaluable references from Ron, that give us the license to get our subject fully acceptable to the changed world of today in which we are continually faced with a rapidly lowering literacy level.
We need to move with the times and to use these references to operate with:
“Just because you know a lot of these things puts a responsibility on you, but just because you know Scientology is no reason or license to stop living.
You should be able to live much more fully.
But you feel very free to use or not use exactly what you know, to use it as you think it ought to be used, to create the effect you want to create or just to create a random effect.
That’s a wide license, isn’t it? The material is yours. Go ahead and take it.”
ANATOMY OF THE SPIRIT OF MAN CONGRESS – Lecture – THE GAME CALLED MAN – 6 June 1955.
Ron says in HCOB 5 March 1965, Book of Case Remedies, Application of Tech
“A sure road to award and glory is to find a new application for an existing Scientology process or principle or book.
The period of the discovery of principles, processes or original works is surely over as we have everything … Inventing and using new processes is a sure way to slow down the advance.
There were only so many anyway and it’s been done.
But new ways to apply or disseminate what we’ve got are welcome, welcome, welcome. We’ve not nearly enough of those and we’ll be inventing or seeing them for the next umpty-trillion years.”
We are the trustees of Ron’s legacy. In 1957 Ron published a booklet, Scientology: Clear Procedure, Issue One. In the introduction, Ron charged us as follows:
“Therefore, I charge you with this – look to source writings, not to interpretations. Look to the original work, not offshoots. If I have fought for a quarter of a century, most of it alone, to keep this work from serving to uphold the enslavers of Man, to keep it free from some destructive “pitch” or slant, then you certainly can carry that motif a little further. I’ll not always be here on guard.
The stars twinkle in the Milky Way and the wind sighs for songs across the empty fields of a planet a Galaxy away. You won’t always be here. But before you go, whisper this to your sons and their sons – “The work was free. Keep it so.”