Chinnamasta is the gruesome Mahavidya shown holding her own severed head while blood gushes in three streams from her neck. Two attendants drink the streams, right and left, and she herself drinks from the central gush. She stands on the bodies of Shiva and Parvati in sexual union. Fuming around her is a haze of yellowish smoke from the ground.
Her head-severing act represents the attainment of egoless awareness and immersion in the potent knowledge that courses in the bloodstream, iron-bound thunderbolt wisdom. The blood surges in three streams to represent the three inner channels of subtle anatomy, right, left, and center. Joseph Campbell, a comparative mythologist, spoke about this blood-drinking dakini and the subtle anatomy of the chakras and their corresponding states of awakening.
Chinnamasta teaches the nature of the fabled “central channel” of Hindu and Tibetan Tantra, the triple structure of the ida-pingala-sushumna where Kundalini circulates, revealing what this channel is in the terms of the electromagnetic field of the planet: not a channel in the subtle anatomy of human body as such, but a groove in the EMF cut or laid down by the presence of a desire-charged human body. Explaining the meshing of desire into the planetary EMF through the ambient field of iron and hemoglobin in the blood.
Mirita teaches certain subtle laws of the telluric forces of the earth. Mainly, the Law of Conduction which is the genuine, Gaian-based countermand (new noun) to the specious new age law of attraction. To Mirita in this aspect you may attribute the secrets of "rifling" of the BEMA, the bio-electric-magnetic ambient of the earth with the study of biogeology, a science of telluric dynamics under the gaze of Mirita whose name, in the aspect of earth-force-medium, is Volva. Volva refers to the deep mysteries of "the groove", the rifling of the BEMA and the "central channel" that preserves the life-force of each human animal.
In the Viking Age Norse context, these women were called the völur, singular völva. The literal translation of this title is “Wand-Wed” or “Staff-Carrier”. All free Norse and Germanic women were expected to be versed in magic, but some women more so than others. Most of the Germanic tribes, as well as the Vikings, nurtured groups of wise women, witches or priestesses who usually lived unmarried (though not necessarily in celibacy), and who could, it appears, travel alone wherever they liked without fear. A woman who carried the wand of the witch would never be harmed. Most German tribes nurtured groups of women known to the Romans as matronae-”mother”. These “mothers” traveled with the warbands and the armies and gave strategic counsel to the war-leaders based on oracular divination. They were allied with the fate goddesses and thus wielded the greatest of powers. In the Viking Age Norse context, these women were called the völur, singular völva.
The practicing völur appear to have been buried with the wands they had wielded in life, a fact hinted at in some sagas and confirmed by archaeological finds. Witch or priestess burials from the Germanic Iron Age and from the Viking Age testify to the high status such women could achieve in life.
Biogeology, earth dragon currents, dowsing, geomancy, megalithomania, the Rota currents, sacred sites, and the like belong to the specialities of Mirita-Volva.
Chinnamasta is behind Gaian calendrics, seasonal rites, the planetary calendar that restores your life rhythm as an animal to the greater rhythms of the planetary mother. The rhythm is what allows the seven factors of the human endowment to operate together harmoniously ...and the rhythm of the human calibration can only be sustained within the larger rhythms of the planetary animal mother herself. it is Chinnamasta’s glory to oversee that process during correction until 2216.
Mirita is the dakini that preserves and reactivates ancient systems of seasonal timing,archaic calendars, megalithic sites, teaches Gaian biophysics and orgonotics.