Egregors and the Collective Subconscious Mind: How Group Mind Influences Our Beliefs, Actions, and Lifestyles

 The idea of a collective subconscious mind, developed by Carl Jung, suggests that our minds are interconnected, and we share a common set of beliefs, values, and experiences. Similarly, egregors operate as a group mind, where individuals are influenced by collective energies that work as a single entity. Advertising is a prime example of how egregors can influence our beliefs, actions, and lifestyles. 

Advertisements are designed to appeal to our collective subconscious mind and influence our behaviour. For example, advertisements for fast food restaurants promote unhealthy eating habits, which contribute to the rise of obesity and related health issues. Similarly, advertisements for medications often focus on treating the symptoms of a problem rather than addressing the root cause, leading to increased medication consumption and dependence. This is a subtle group mindset that controls people. It is easier to take a pill than to eat less or exercise more, and the pharmaceutical industry benefits financially from people's dependence on medication. 

The collective belief that pills are the solution to all problems is deeply ingrained in our minds, and this makes it difficult for individuals to break away from this group mindset. Another example of a group mindset is the fashion industry. People are influenced by what others wear, and the fashion industry capitalizes on this by promoting certain styles and trends. This leads to a homogenization of fashion and limits individual expression, as people feel compelled to conform to the group mindset. 

To break away from the influence of egregors, it is essential to become self-aware and recognize the group mind's influence on our beliefs and actions. This requires questioning our beliefs and values and understanding where they come from. It also means being mindful of the messages we receive from advertising and other sources and learning to think critically about the information we receive. In conclusion, egregors and the collective subconscious mind have a profound influence on our beliefs, actions, and lifestyles. Advertising is a prime example of how egregors operate as a group mind and influence our behaviour. 

By becoming self-aware and questioning our beliefs and values, we can break away from the influence of egregors and become independent individuals with our own beliefs and values.

A psychologist can also be a valuable resource for those seeking to break through the group mindset and influence of egregors. Psychologists can help individuals understand the source of their beliefs and values and identify any negative thought patterns or behaviours that may be holding them back. Through therapy, individuals can learn to recognize the influence of egregors and develop strategies to break away from negative common thinking. This may involve learning mindfulness techniques, developing a spiritual practice, or engaging in cognitive-behavioural therapy to challenge negative thought patterns. Ultimately, breaking through the group mindset and influence of egregors requires a willingness to examine oneself and one's beliefs critically. With the help of a psychologist or other mental health professional, individuals can work to become more self-aware and develop the skills and strategies needed to break free from negative common thinking and become independent individuals with their own beliefs and values.