December 26

CLAIRCOGNIZANCE — Discover the Power of the ECRIVENT or READ-WRITE Personality Style to Manifest Goals


In the vast realm of intuitive abilities, the Ecrivent Manifestor, holds a unique and powerful position. It’s more popularly known as or Claircognizance, or the ability to simply know if something is true or not. The TEVAS-AVARA Aptitudes system uses the term Ecrivent for this natural ability, and these are showcased in the award-winning visionary fantasy, Helio Tropez. These aptitudes—Tangent, Ecrivent, Voyent, Audient, and Sentient—serve as a guide to identifying extrasensory and sensory strengths and weaknesses.

The Purpose of the TEVAS-AVARA Aptitudes System: 

Much like a palette of colors or a box of tools, the five TEVAS manifestation styles are essential when navigating the realms of imagination and intention. They draw parallels with the Clairs such as Clairtangent, Claircognizant, Clairvoyant, Clairaudient and Clairsentient. You can also see them as learning styles such as visual, auditory, kinesthetic, and read-write. The TEVAS system aims to help individuals name, identify, and embrace their latent or manifest abilities. A quick quiz, available at, can help you discover your dominant personality style.


How to Recognize if You’re an Ecrivent Manifestor:

They are recognizable by their preference for quiet study, reading, and writing, Ecrivents often use phrases like “I know” a lot in conversations, as in “I know what you mean”, instead of “I see what you mean” which is more common among visual learners. Their learning style leans heavily on reading and writing, with a penchant for organizing notes meticulously. While intelligent and thoughtful, extreme Ecrivents may face challenges related to introversion and disconnection from practical details, resembling the absent-minded professor archetype. Do you personally relate to any of these traits, or perhaps someone you know?

Extrasensory Abilities of an Ecrivent:

As well-developed Ecrivent aptitude can enhance specific extrasensory abilities, including automatic or channeled writing. It’s like transcribing messages from a higher source, ideally your own benevolent higher power. Ask a question of your higher power, with pen and paper in hand, and write whatever comes through naturally. A Claircognizant is someone who knows if something is true or false, such as looking at a famous painting to ascertain if it’s fake or not. They can also tell if someone is lying or not. Think about a time you suspected someone was lying. How did you know? What an Ecrivent can do subconsciously or consciously is read the source code of something. It’s like looking at the sacred geometry behind physical reality, allowing Ecrivents to see its level of integrity. Imagine being an etheric web designer who can manifest a change in everyday life by going into the source code. For example, if you want to heal a scar on your hand, imagine deleting the existing code that created the scar and replacing it with new code that erases it.

Manifestation Techniques for Ecrivents:

For Ecrivents, the path to manifestation involves writing and reading about goals or visions. Whether detailing a dream vacation or professional success, putting thoughts on paper and immersing oneself in related literature enhances the manifestation process. And imagining re-writing code at the etheric level. Consider whether you can “grok” patterns in how others behave or think, or how computers work. You may not realize you’re doing this, but it’s an ability to read deeper levels of code. It’s the idea that behind the illusory reality we live in, there’s this sacred geometry that’s available for us to translate, create or recreate, to live better day-to-day lives.


Professions Suited for Ecrivents: 

Ecrivents thrive in professions related to reading and writing, such as librarians, writers, journalists, tech jobs, editors, and educators. Think about what types of professions, jobs, or careers you’ve explored in your life.

Avoid Using Generic Manifestation Approaches:

Understanding your manifestor style—be it Ecrivent, Voyent, Tangent, or others—enables you to more success. I caution you against generic manifestation approaches and tailor your techniques to your dominant style.

For example, a common way to teach manifestation ability is to say affirmations to yourself, such as “I am a successful entrepreneur”, even if you’re not, to change your self-image and thus change your reality. There are two problems with that. Saying affirmations is useful if you’re an audient or clairaudient manifestor, but not if you’re one of the others. If you’re Ecrivent, writing out that affirmation and reading it back to yourself would be better.

Secondly, stating “I am” anything when it’s not true yet, can create cognitive dissonance. It’s better to say, I am becoming” say…a successful entrepreneur, because the logical side of your mind finds that harder to dispute. If you’re just starting out, or going through a dip, you could still be on the road there… becoming successful, just not there yet.

Also, it’s best to specifically define what successful means, such as making X amount per month in profit working with ideal clients doing what I love. Because some entrepreneurs seem successful to others, but their huge profits get eaten up by huge expenses, or they’re working with clients that are far from ideal, or not doing what they love.

I had one coaching client who turned out to be an Ecrivent manifestor, and someone had suggested he create a vision board of images of places he wanted to visit. If he was a voyent or clairvoyant manifestor that would be good advice, as visuals are their main tools to helping bring something into existence. But only once he started writing out the details of where he wanted to visit… that’s when it started manifesting.

One Ecrivent client worried about not having enough money to pay the bills and writing about it in her journal. That meant she was using her Ecrivent ability to create what she didn’t want. Of course, it’s okay to get clear on worries by writing them out, but once you bring those to the surface it’s better to write out what you want instead. For example, writing out and re-reading: “I have plenty of income to pay all my bills each month.”

Why? Because it creates a new filter in the mind… it’s called the reticular activation system. Instead of filtering the world in terms of finding evidence for not having enough income, she started filtering the world in terms of finding evidence for having more than enough income. It gave her several ideas such as to call a certain person who referred her for some contract work, to look at an old investment to discover it had grown exponentially, and to let go of a bill for something she never used anymore, thus lowering her expenses. If she’d stayed in the worry mindset, she would never have had those thoughts and taken those actions.

 The Challenges and Benefits of Building Your Extrasensory Skills

The Claircognizant or Ecrivent personality types face certain challenges and benefits in constructively using their powers:

  1. Uncertainty and Lack of Tangible Evidence: Claircognizants often receive information in the form of strong convictions or intuitive insights without concrete evidence. This can make it challenging to convince others or validate their own experiences.
  2. Difficulty Communicating Intuitive Knowledge: Expressing intuitive insights to others can be challenging, especially when the information is abstract and beyond the regular five senses. Claircognizants are usually more introverted and may struggle to articulate the basis for their convictions.
  3. Distinction Between Personal and Intuitive Knowing: Distinguishing between personal thoughts and claircognizant insights requires high self-awareness. Failure to differentiate may lead to confusion and misinterpretation.
  4. Impatience with Rational Processes: Claircognizants may feel frustrated with traditional, rational decision-making processes, as their intuitive insights often operate at a faster pace. This impatience can create tension in collaborative or structured environments.
  5. Overwhelm from Constant Knowing: The constant flow of intuitive insights can be overwhelming, potentially causing stress or anxiety, especially when others don’t share the same skill. Claircognizants may find it challenging to manage the sheer volume of information they perceive.
  6. Skepticism and Doubt: Like other psychic abilities, they may face skepticism from those who rely solely on the five senses or empirical evidence. Doubts from others or self-doubt can undermine the confidence of individuals with claircognizant abilities.
  7. Ethical Considerations: Knowing information about others, especially if it involves personal or private matters, raises ethical dilemmas for claircognizants. Navigating the boundaries of when and how to share their insights requires careful consideration.
  8. Integration into Decision-Making Processes: Incorporating intuitive knowing into practical decision-making processes can be challenging, as it may clash with conventional problem-solving methods. Striking a balance between intuition and rationality is crucial.

To address these challenges, claircognizants often benefit from honing their communication skills, developing discernment about when to share, and finding supportive people and environments that acknowledge and appreciate the value of intuitive insights.

I had a coaching client who recently grew into her Claircognizant skills. When she attended a family gathering, information about people came pouring through that she didn’t necessarily want to know. Although they all appeared happy and cooperative, she just knew certain issues were present such as illness, infidelity, jealousy, and judgments. She couldn’t shut it off. When we worked together, I gave her a technique to ‘turn down the volume’ where necessary. It involves simply imagining a volume button in your mind and turning it to low, knowing you can turn it up again when needed. This is different from suppressing or judging your gifts. You’re simply saying “not right now, thank you.”

Another Claircognizant had a friend who’d lost his wife to a mysterious illness. In listening to his friend, he just ‘knew’ how and why she passed away and hinted that might have some insights. His friend welcomed the information which ended up putting him at ease, rather than spooking him. Just test the waters first to see how open-minded people are to receiving your intuitive insights.

The Big Bang Theory Examples

Sometimes it’s useful to look at stories, popular shows, and well-known characters to illustrate the differences between the five TEVAS types. I used to write comedy, and so studied some of the most popular sitcoms to understand the tropes, the character types, and such. Most hit comedy shows tend to put 4 or 5 vastly different characters together to help create the comedy through the inevitable conflict and contrast that emerges because of their differences. Whether it’s old comedies like the original Lucy show, Seinfeld, Friends or new ones like Ted Lasso, or long-running ones like The Big Bang Theory, you can see that in place. So let’s take The Big Bang Theory because a lot of people have watched that show.

Each of the characters is funny because they are imbalanced. They are extreme in their personality style. A well-balanced character isn’t usually funny. In The Big Bang Theory, Sheldon Cooper is an extreme Ecrivent. He’s a researcher, he likes studying, reading, writing, and formulating lists and agreements. He likes things more than people.

In contrast, his roommate, Leonard is more of the Voyent type. He’s very visual, very visually attracted to Penny for example. Penny is more of a Tangent. She’s a hugger, very physical, grounded, often went hunting with her father, and she is not so intellectual. Raj is Sentient, very emotional, soft-spoken, sentimental, very attached to his dog, for example. Whereas Howard is more the Audient, very musical, likes to do impersonations, quick-witted humor, fiery and passionate temperament.

Helio Tropez Examples

In the novel, Helio Tropez, the side character of Metta is an Ecrivent with a special nuance known as The Poet or the Ecrivent-Acceptance. She’s an amazing poet, songwriter, and a master of words in all respects, but the downside is that she can also use the written word to keep people lost in regret or distrust, for example using songs to make people feel disempowered.

Stavron is another side character in the story who is an Ecrivent and his nuance is the MindCoder or Ecrivent-Reprogram. Used in an empowering way he can reprogram the mind of a traumatized person so they heal. He can do the same for an object or even the Earth herself. Used in a disempowering way he can reprogram the mind of a person to be more traumatized. These powers have to be used wisely.



As we unravel the mysteries of manifestation styles, the Ecrivent manifestor emerges as a thoughtful and introspective individual. By embracing the TEVAS-AVARA Aptitudes and understanding one’s innate abilities, you can harness your natural inclinations to manifest your desires far more effectively.

To explore these manifestation personality styles further, TAKE THE TEVAS 60-SECOND QUIZ. As a gift you for trying it you can download The TEVAS Aptitudes eBook here:

For those intrigued by the novel HELIO TROPEZ, go here:


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