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Started by Wren, March 22, 2016, 07:57:24 AM
Quote from: BethAnne on March 22, 2016, 10:52:37 AM an accident can act as a way of integrating the personalityBefore I got to this sentence it is what I Flashed on. Because you have been wanting to Shift recently this was a way to physically jar you out of your old "self". Now instead of focusing on the accident think of how you are going to come up with a new Version now that your Grid has been loosened. Start that Treasure Map Girl!! Louise Hay has a great book out which I can't remember the title but it's white with a Rainbow Heart on the cover. It's about how accidents and illnesses are a symbolic reflection of emotional blockages. There is a chart where it gives the reason for the blockage depending on where you were hurt. What part of your body are you hurt? Without being open on a public forum, think back where someone hurt you in that symbolic way. At this moment I'm Flashing on a New and Sassy Wren. More of a Chickadee actually.
Quote from: Wren on March 22, 2016, 07:57:24 AMWhat am I missing?
Quote from: John Sorensen on March 25, 2016, 04:05:00 AMIt's an overly cliched example, but you get the idea.
Quote from: barrie on March 24, 2016, 09:18:24 PMSeth (Session 498) "The horror and the results of mismanagement, and the VULNERABILITY; are the teaching methods that each consciousness has accepted before entering your system. There is no way out but to learn or to ruin the entire system. In no other field of reality are the terms so drastic. For this reason the inner self withholds much of its knowledge. There must be no leaning upon the very basic fact that behind and within the system there is relief. You must believe in the physical reality and accept the VULNERABILITY.
Quote from: John Sorensen on March 25, 2016, 04:05:00 AM"Every adversity, every failure, every heartache carries with it the seed of an equal or greater benefit"
Quote from: BethAnne on March 25, 2016, 05:49:20 AM"Every adversity, every failure, every heartache carries with it the seed of an equal or greater benefit"Like Homeopathy...foxglove will kill you, but a bit will prevent a heart attack. Homeopathy ( i/ˌhoʊmiˈɒpəθi/) is a system of alternative medicine created in 1796 by Samuel Hahnemann, based on his doctrine of like cures like (similia similibus curentur), a claim that a substance that causes the symptoms of a disease in healthy people would cure similar symptoms in sick people.
Quote from: barrie on March 26, 2016, 01:43:06 AMI believe that your meaning is personal and intimate to you, involving your beliefs, emotions, and expectations. IF you wanna figure out why something happened you can start by looking at what questions are you now asking that you otherwise would not be asking. You can also ask for answers in the dream state--by writing the question down in a notebook and writing down whatever dreams you remember for the next week, let's say, even if you believe they are not related to your question. And you can also try stream-of-consciousness writing--ask yourself the question and just write without judgement whatever comes to mind, whatever it is--stop when you are done. You can repeat this, too, of course.
Quote from: Wren on April 19, 2016, 06:37:34 AMNot trying to be flippant, but I do wonder whether I (or others) create these sorts of incidents to give ourselves a metaphysical kick up the rear. I keep going off track, getting bogged down in everyday stuff and feeling passive, when actually I could be a lot more observant and proactive in my life. Feeling like a 'victim' is a very easy role for me to take, I have to admit, based on previous experiences. But Seth continually talks about the power of beliefs in the NOW. So I am having to face still having 'victim' beliefs in my NOW. The experience was 'bad' enough to shake me up and give me pain & symptoms but not enough to put me in hospital. So what's that saying? 'Get your act together!'
Quote from: Wrengoing to (Anglican) church!!
Quote from: SenaQuote from: Wrengoing to (Anglican) church!!Wren, good to hear from you. I do sometimes enjoy going to an Anglican church. The people are usually very friendly. They are quite progressive, with women priests etc. I worked in the UK for 20 years, now we go there in the summer to visit our son and grandchildren.
Quote from: WrenNot trying to be flippant, but I do wonder whether I (or others) create these sorts of incidents to give ourselves a metaphysical kick up the rear.
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