HUBBARD COMMUNICATIONS OFFICE
Saint Hill Manor, East Grinstead, Sussex
HCO BULLETIN OF 20 APRIL 1972
C/S Series 78
PRODUCT PURPOSE AND WHY AND
WC ERROR CORRECTION
Where untrained Auditors are finding Whys for a Danger Formula, or post purposes or post products as called for in the Est O System you will get a certain amount of error and case disturbance. Such upsets also come from word clearing by incompetent persons.
The C/S should look for these especially when such campaigns are in progress. He should suspect them as a possibility when a case bogs.
A C/S must be sure all such papers and worksheets get into pc’s folders.
A common repair action is to
1. Do an assessment for type of charge.
2. Handle the charge found by the assessment done.
3. Fly all the reading items found on such assessments by 2wc or direct handling.
4. Suspect LISTING ERRORS on any Why or purpose or product found even though no list exists and reconstruct the list and L4B and handle it.
5. Handle word clearing of any type in or out of session with a Word Clear Correction List done in session by an Auditor.
6. When word clearing is too heavy on the pc or doesn’t clean up suspect he has been thrown into implants which are mostly words or the words in some engram. As Implants are actually just engrams, handle it with an L3B.
Any item found out of session or by a non-auditor is suspect of being a Listing and Nulling (L&N) error even though no list was made.
TODAY A CORRECT L&N ITEM MUST BD AND F/N.
So treat such items as you would list errors and try to reconstruct the list and either confirm the item or locate the real item (may have been invalidated and suppressed) or extend the list and get the real item.
The real item will BD F/N.
One can establish what the situation is with a post purpose, a Why or a product or any other such item by doing an L4B.
The commonest reason for self auditing is a wrong or unfound L&N item.
People can go around and self list or self audit trying to get at the right Why or product or purpose after an error has been made.
NOTHING PRODUCES AS MUCH CASE UPSET AS A WRONG LIST ITEM OR A WRONG LIST.
Even, rarely, a DIANETIC LIST can produce wrong list reactions. Ask the pc for his somatics and he blows up or goes into apathy. Or blows. Or attacks the auditor. ALL of the more violent or bad reactions on the part of the pc come from out lists. Nothing else produces such a sharp deterioration in a case or even illness.
Therefore when one gets a sharp change in a case (like lowered tone, violence, blows, “determination to go on in spite of the supervisor”, long notes from pcs, self C/Sing, etc, etc, the C/S SUSPECTS AN OUT LIST.
This outness can occur in regular sessions even when the item was said to BD F/N.
It can occur in “Coffee shop” (out of session auditing of someone), or by Est Os or poorly trained or untrained staff members or even in life.
When such actions as finding items by non-auditors are done on PTS people the situation can be bad, so one also suspects the person to be PTS to someone or something.
“PTS” does not communicate well in an assessment question so one says, “Someone or something is hostile to you” and “You are connected to someone or something that doesn’t agree with Dianetics or Scientology.”
The main things to know when doing such repairs are (a) that such situations as wrong lists or upset people can occur in an org where untrained people are also using meters and (b) THAT IT IS UP TO THE C/S TO SUSPECT DETECT AND GET THEM HANDLED IN REGULAR SESSION.
Do not ignore the possible bad influence.
As the good outweighs the bad in such cases, it is not a correct answer to forbid such actions.
It is a correct answer to require all such actions and worksheets become part of the folder.
One can also persuade the D of T or Qual to gen in the people doing such actions. And do not ignore the effect such actions can have on cases and do not neglect to include them in C/Ses before going on with the regular program.
They can all be repaired.
L. RON HUBBARD
Copyright © 1972
by L. Ron Hubbard
ALL RIGHTS RESERVED
Publication: Technical Bulletins (1976 ed., Vol. X, pp. 220-221)