There are many kinds of inorganic beings, but the two types that are most impactful on humans are the djinn, or allies, and the shaytan, or flyers. With both types of inorganic beings, we can exchange energy, except this is exchange is strictly limited to sorcerers when it comes to the friendly type of djinn. The parasitic flyers are technically not parasites, but since most people are not in a position to free themselves from being on the wrong end of the energy exchange, seeing them as parasites makes the most sense to me. Flyers also affect all humans, not just sorcerers, and in exchange for the energy they get from us they give us their mind, that is, they move our assemblage point to a position where our thoughts become compulsive and having internal silence is difficult. It sounds like this is being forced on us but it isn't, human beings welcome an automatic thought process because it makes thinking practically effortless, unless of course it is useful thinking. The main use of flyer thinking is to bolster our ego, so it isn't the same as logical problem solving thought, it avoids the truth as much as possible. Any being which succumbs to egomania on a regular basis is not exactly a pillar of sanity, but the flyers truly have gone off the deep end. Unlike ordinary inorganic beings which are happy to exchange energy and maintain those relationships which afford them this opportunity, flyers want something more, they want our demise. This is why you can't reason with them. The only people who can deal with them are sorcerers who have abandoned their human side, the death defiers. Since they don't present any human energy, the flyers leave them alone, which means they have far more of it available to them by default. Sorcerers who want to maintain their humanness need to make a constant effort to stop their internal dialog, or the flyer's mind, in order to stop the exchange of energy from happening with them. All types of sorcery try to achieve this one way or the other, you could say that they are all just different paths of avoidance.