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Power Sports Is A Classic Law Of Attraction Suggestion

by Rani Zubaida 2 months ago in mental health
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Law Of Attraction

Power Sports Is A Classic Law Of Attraction Suggestion
Photo by Clarisse Meyer on Unsplash

This subtle force of repeated suggestion bypasses our reason, operating directly on our emotions and sensations, eventually seeping deep into our subconscious brains. The constant and repeated suggestion that first makes you believe, then makes you want to purchase, is the core concept of all successful advertising. We've been on a vitamin kick in recent years.

Tomatoes have long been thought to be harmful. People were afraid to eat them until a brave soul tried them and survived. Millions of people consume tomatoes now, despite the fact that they were once considered unsuitable for human consumption. In contrast, the lowly spinach was nearly thrown out after the US government determined that it did not possess the food qualities that had been given to it for decades. Millions of people believed this and refused to eat Popeye's favourite dish.

Clearly, the founders of all great religious groups were well aware of the power of repeated suggestion and how to use it to achieve far-reaching outcomes. Religious doctrines have been drilled into us since birth, as they have been into our mothers and dads, and their parents and parents before them.

That type of belief is definitely white magic.

When you realise that only the things you become aware of may injure or disturb you, sentiments like "What we don't know won't hurt us" and "Ignorance is bliss" take on new meaning. We've all heard the story of the man who accomplished something while knowing it couldn't be done.

According to psychologists, we have just two phobias as babies: the dread of loud noises and the fear of falling. All of our other phobias are passed down to us or arise as a result of our experiences; they are influenced by what we are taught or witness.

Men and women, in my opinion, are like strong oak trees that can withstand the myriad crosscurrents of thinking that swirl about them. However, far too many individuals are like saplings who, affected by every slight breeze, eventually grow in the direction of a powerful wind of thought blowing against them.

The Bible is full with illustrations of the power of suggestion and thinking. Even Jacob recognised their might, according to Genesis Chapter 30, verses 36 to 43. According to the Bible, he made spotted and speckled cattle, sheep, and goats by putting rods from trees in the watering troughs where the animals came to drink, partially stripping them of their bark so they would seem spotted and marked. The flocks conceived before the spotted rods and produced calves that were "ring-straked, speckled, and spotted," as you might expect. (Incidentally, Jacob became quite wealthy.)

Moses, too, was an expert at persuasion. He used it on the Israelites for forty years, and it led them to the promised land of milk and honey. Following the persuasive forces at work, David slain the huge, heavily equipped Goliath with a slingshot stone.

"Our attitude would be, 'The cosmos is aligning everything just properly, and the moment will be perfect.' And I'm not making any mistakes. I'm following the rules to the letter. And it's all going to happen at the ideal time, a time that I can't quite see now. And there's nothing more I can do in the meanwhile.'

How can you become so caught up in things that have nothing to do with you? The Law of Attraction is a massive concept. So the next time you think to yourself, "I should write one more affirmation or do one more Virtual Reality," remember this. Something has to be done. We say, 'You must be doing something wrong, otherwise what I want would be,' and you should relax. Relax and embrace the fact that you've completed your task. You've requested; the Universe is working; it's responding. It's your job to get to this place where you happily accept it.

You can't predict when it'll arrive, where it'll arrive, or how it'll arrive. In other words, you accept that it is coming and that everything will be OK. And while you're doing it, ahh.

Then, once you've arrived, it doesn't matter how long it takes–it doesn't take any time at all. You're there if you can declare, "I don't care how long it takes." It takes no time after that. But as long as the time it takes matters, you're not there–and it'll take a long time.

mental health

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Rani Zubaida

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