I don’t know why I hadn’t thought to look for Bruce Lipton’s blog before now. Shameful!
In my review of Joe Dispenza’s You Are the Placebo, I mentioned Bruce and provided links to some of his teachings. Now, we have a blog to add to that list. 🙂
Here’s an excerpt from a recent post of his entitled “What is Epigenetics?”
Instead of the widely held, largely deterministic belief among biologists about genetics, namely, that our genes “control” or “determine” us, it is rather the case that our genes respond to cues in their environment, such as one’s experience and perception of, or beliefs regarding your own life.
Be sure to “Like” and follow Bruce.
You Are the Placebo Review with more Lipton links.
A couple years ago, I read Christian D. Larson’s The Ideal Made Real (1912). It’s about purposely creating a life—the ideal life—in your mind first, and through conscious focus, making that ideal life become your world, your reality.
When I started reading Dr. Joe Dispenza’s You Are the Placebo (released April, 2014), I was immediately reminded of Larson’s book. There is one huge and significant difference, though. Dispenza cites source upon source to back up what he writes about. Larson did not have this luxury when he published his book; there just weren’t that many studies going on that he could cite for proof to back up what he was espousing.
[Esta película está disponible en varios idiomas; Ce film est disponible en plusieurs langues]
I stumbled upon the film Inner Worlds Outer Worlds (by Daniel Schmidt) on Youtube. It’s new to me, perhaps to you as well.
It’s an incredible piece, professionally done (with beautiful music), and freely available to everyone.
What’s it about?
I love the bit below by Micheál Ledwith (from the movie, What the Bleep Do We Know). It’s a reminder to keep my thoughts out of the past – what can appear comfortable – and put my being in the here and now.
I say comfortable because there comes a certain comfort from rehashing the past. It’s like walking into a room full of people and we know everyone who’s there.
Believe and act, as if it were impossible to fail.
— Charles F. Kettering
On the surface, one might think this is about work or doing something external to our inner selves (‘act’ as in ‘do some task’). But the quote holds true even for our internal endeavors. Another way of looking at it is, “believe and behave, as if it were impossible to fail.”
Or as Gene Kranz famously said, “failure is not an option.”
I saw a WestJet Christmas commercial. The setup was a prank, the results were real. It was, in short, perfectly executed.
What hit home with me was the blooper reel. There is one young lady who, when asked what she wanted, said a pair of warm socks (I can relate, my feet are always cold in winter).
I don’t own a television. I got rid of that in 2006 after cutting myself off from cable services in the late 90’s. So, I’m a little lost as to what’s playing on television. This is really obvious when I’m with a crowd of friends who start talking about this or that show on TV. Or the laughing that ensues as everyone discusses a funny commercial they saw.