VII. Stopping and starting movements

If two to three functions are directed on the scalp, and especially if two or less functions are directed on the scalp, there could be one way to think of this. The RE applies pressure for a certain function when there is pressure on their scalp or back from the OW. The RE stops pressure the instant pressure on their scalp or back from the OW stops. This may require more dexterity or cognitive development to be practical and enjoyable, but the start and stop of two or more functions would be instantly recognized.

Another way to think of this:

The previously described commands or functions may establish a pattern and tempo of motion that would continue regardless of the OW's finger or foot contact. The length of the pattern or loop would be just implied without a communicated, distinct definition, if the pattern is repeated a certain number of times to reduce ambiguity. The OW would not need to repeat the same consecutive motions in the same way unless they wanted to change it.

So then stopping commands would be distinct instructions. All the parts of the OW's body that directs a certain function (like the tongue, lips and suction, etc) may quickly tap the RE's body at the same time to stop that function's pattern or tempo. Two examples:

1)All six contact points of the OW's ring and pinky fingers of the right hand, and the points under those knuckles, on the fingerprint side, quickly pressing the RE's head at the same time would stop penetrating finger contact.

2)All of the RE's finger movements against the OW's body surface may be stopped with all contact points on the bottom of both of the OW's feet quickly pressed on top of the RE's body at the same time, at their hips, their butt, their kidneys, their thighs, half on butt, half on hip, wherever it's practical with their position. Stopping all of this finger contact of one hand may be made in the same way by the foot on the same side of both spines as the hand of concern.

All physical contact may be stopped instantly with all contact points on the palm sides of both of the OW's hands quickly pressed on the RE's head at the same time.

All these stop commands would hopefully just need one distinct quick press, because another tap in the same way may be used to resume the pattern that was last stopped.

I. Basics

II. Tongue

III. Lips and suction

IV. Outside fingers

V. Penetrating fingers

VI. Composition of maps

VIII. Harmonious and holistic speed adjustment

IX. Recording and recalling memory

X. Vocal vibrations

XI. Toys

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