Origins, produced by Well.org, is being shown on Youtube for free until November 22 (I would assume they’re pulling it after this date).
From Bruce Lipton’s “What are Your Perceptions Today?”
“…the belief that one has “bad genes” can itself actually create a “bad” protein from a good gene. Also, the “belief” that “I cannot heal myself” can also interfere with our own ability to heal our selves. The problem…we rarely observe our own subconscious behaviors, therefore we almost never understand that we [are] unknowingly engaging in behaviors that are limiting and self-sabotaging to our biology. Because we are unaware of these behaviors, when we have problems in health and relationships
we rarely do we recognize that we were involved with creating them.”
Read his entire post (it’s a short one).
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?
Here’s the short version…
Treat your subconscious mind like an unruly, stubborn child by telling it (kindly) what you want and it will carry out your “orders.” This post is about remembering your dreams (for those who have lost this “ability”). By telling your subconscious that you want to remember your dreams, you will remember them. There is a catch, though: you must be very specific in your wording and what you want from your subconscious.
From The Ideal Made Real
By Christian D. Larson
“In the rebuilding of your own world one of the principal causes of failure will be found in a tendency to change your plans, motives or desires; therefore, do not permit yourself to entertain one group of desires today and a different group tomorrow, and do not permit your faith to fall into periodical states of doubt. Decide upon what you wish to do, accomplish, promote and attain, and proceed to live, think and work for those things, regardless of what may happen.”
Grab the book (free): Various formats from Achive.org*
* The PDF is cleaner (it’s the actual photos of the pages) than the ebook versions.
See also ‘A Note on E-Books‘ here on the blog.
“You get what you are rather than what you want … Don’t say ‘I am depressed’ because if you say ‘I am depressed,’ you connect with depression.”
Wayne Dyer talks with Oprah about manifestations and the traps to avoid. It’s a short video, but a good one.
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.
Like so many other people, I have a list of words that I try very hard not to use. For the most part, they’re easy to avoid. One word that takes more concentration than others on my list is “hope.” *
I’ve looked for synonyms, but none really satisfy the requirements of this single, simple word. So, I fall back on the good ole’ standby, “trust.” As in, “I trust you had a good time.”