Archives for Subconscious Mind
I learn so much from my clients. Anyone who is a coach will attest to this. It really is a blessing to work with people who are striving for a better life and way of living…. these people are such an inspiration to me and they are some of my best teachers.
Recently, I was working with a client who has having trouble feeling good. He was feeling so miserable about his job, about his current situation and about his responsibilities. He was feeling overwhelmed and he didn’t know what to do.
One morning he woke up feeling really bad. So I taught him how to use affirmations to change the way he feels.
So he started saying the affirmation, ”I feel great,” “I feel great,” “I feel great,” “I feel great,” … over and over again for 5 minutes straight and realized he still felt like shit.
But he didn’t give up…
He kept using the affirmation (“I feel great”) on and off for the rest of the morning in 5 minute mini-segments… and later that afternoon he started feeling better. In his own words, “I had a few insights and started to really enjoy myself. I started to feel really good.” Click here to read more…
This is a special interview with my coach: Cybernetic Transposition Coach Monique Gallagher. In this interview Monique shares some really great content on manifesting wealth and abundance. It’s just over 40 minutes so you might want to grab a coffee and a piece of paper to take notes.
On this call you will learn:
- how to identify blockages that distract us from what is important
- a unique process for eliminating resistance and wealth blockages
- how to become more “in-tune” with your True Self and earn what you’re worth
How to Release Resistance That Prevents You From Attracting Wealth & Abundance
Click here to read more…
September 27, 2010 | 10 Comments
Tap into the power of your subconscious mind with these 5 tools. It’s no secret – if you’ve been following my Newsletter for the past 6 months you know that at least 96% of your perceptions, thoughts and behaviors come from your subconscious mind.
No wonder most of us act so goofy (me included). We’ve been programmed what to think, do and believe. Part of these thoughts are from you conscious mind, but the bulk of them are rooted in your subconscious. It’s time to change this. It’s time for you to take control. Here are the 5 essential tools to tap into the Power of Your Subconscious Mind:
Visualization is picturing in your minds-eye what you would like to have. It’s creating a detailed vision of how you would like your life to unfold. It’s not just where you work. It’s a detailed image of where you live and what your home looks like – it’s who your neighbors and friends are. It encompasses everything in all aspects of your life.
Some of my clients will say, “I don’t see pictures very well or even at all… is there something wrong with me?”
No, of course not. It just means you haven’t developed that part of your brain. Just because you don’t play hockey or sing very well doesn’t mean you can’t do those things – it just means you’ve got to practice those skills in order to develop and get good at them. Learning visualization works the same way.
Maybe you’re more in tune with the voices and the feelings in your body. Which makes it easier for you to get in touch with how you feel so you can start… Click here to read more…
Cybernetic Transposition is a series of processes created by Stuart Lichtman to help you achieve your goals with your unconscious mind. Cybernetic Transposition helps you take one success and build on that success in other areas of your life.
Stuart Lichtman is a former engineering graduate of M.I.T. In his early research and discoveries he came across what he now refers to as Cybernetic Transposition. Personally I’ve never met Stuart, but I have exchanged a few emails with him.
Here is Stuart’s definition of Cybernetic Transposition (CT):
“Putting yourself consciously in charge by creating effective communication between your unconscious and conscious minds, by consciously transposing successes from any part of your life into other ones where you consciously want to produce success, resolving self-defeating unconscious habit patterns to ones that support you and by creating effective conscious communication with the part of you that knows what’s right for you.”
CT is a 3-Step Process for whole-brain harmonizing. Here is an overview of the 3-Step Process:
- Create a Target
- Prioritize Your Target
- Resolve any Unconscious Habit Patterns
Stuart teaches two versions of the CT processes: the Basic and Super Achievement. Each version follows the same 3 step process, except for a few differences.
The first difference is that the super achievement process uses explicit visualization so that you maintain a sustained focus. This is something that Wallace Wattles emphasized when he said:
“…fix your attention upon your mental picture of riches – to the exclusion of all that may tend to dim or obscure your vision.”
In a sense Wattles is saying to focus on one mental picture so that you eliminate all other distractions. You do this by visualizing and working with your unconscious mind.
The second biggest difference is that the super achievement process helps you change self-defeating habit patterns into self-supportive ones. He does this with his Base Reframing and Super Achievement Clearing Processes.
Stuart Lichtman’s Basic vs Super Achievement Process
After working with the Basic and Super Achievement Processes I can tell you from direct experience that the biggest difference I’ve noticed is the level of difficulty in achieving your goal. One process works with moderate goals and the other process works with almost impossible goals.
Let me explain.
Let’s say you want to set a financial goal for your business next month. Your best month to date has been $1,000. You decide to set a goal to earn $2,500 by the end of next month, 30 days from now.
If that goal feels almost impossible to you then you would rate this at a level 10 in difficulty – think of it as climbing Mount Everest, extremely difficult. On the other hand if you found this goal to be something you could do very easily, then you would rate it much lower, say at a level 1. Either way you choose a rating based on how difficult you feel this goal would be to achieve.
Once you know what level of difficulty your goal is to achieve, you then choose the process that works best for that level. For example, if you rated your goal at a level 5 in difficulty then you would follow the basic achievement process. And if you rated your goal at a level 10 then you would use the super achievement process.
Why have two processes for different levels of difficulty?
Think of it this way. If you set a goal that is closer to a level 10 in difficulty (a Mount Everest type of goal) then you’re more likely to encounter greater “blockers” and self-limiting beliefs. On the other hand if you set a goal that is a level 5 or less in difficulty, you’ll have fewer self-limiting beliefs and blockers show up to prevent you from achieving that goal.