Imagine that you are focusing on a lamp near you. With little effort, you can see its shape, color, design, and can use that data to determine if you like, dislike or feel neutral toward it. Now, focus inside and let your mind produce associations that the lamp evokes. Relax, and let your mind explore and play with the image of the lamp. If you find it easy to unfocus your attention from the external lamp and follow the associations and impressions it evokes, you probably have learned how to switch from sensory attending to intuitive processing. If you try to focus internally and your mind is blocked with the physical reality of the lamp, then you are having difficulty accessing your intuitive processing on demand.
1. Learn to get quiet and focus internally.
2. Practice deep breathing as a method of slowing down, relaxing and looking internally.
3. Select an external sensor object, close your eyes and let your intuitive mind play with the object. Don't control or judge -- let the intuitive mind expand, flow and invest ways of looking at the object.
4. Observe several people in a room. Consciously see the pattern in which they are standing. See the objects in the room as colors only, or in hues ranging from light to dark, or in terms of tall or short.
5. Unfocus attention to the details of a situation and see what it reminds you of. Let the mind produce some associations, some patterns.
6. Sensors tend to see what people are doing now. Use an exercise in which you imagine them in the same room five years from now. At first sensors may feel silly stretching the mind in such a way. Remember: the sensing perception is an actuality process and the intuitive perception is a more flexible possibility process.