Nature never rushes, yet everything gets done.
Donald L. Hicks
Everything in the natural world has a beginning, middle and an end. All manifestation begins and ends in completion. It has always been the way of things; stars burst into being, shine and explode into a memory of light; seasons come and go in all their splendour, bodies are born, live and die, all existence is being born, unfolds and dies to be born again. Form comes into being from the void and dissolves gracefully back into nothingness. Only humans seem to try to defy the cyclical nature of natural law. It is a unique foolishness that is born of language and lives in our conversations with the world. However it is not fixed, it is entirely transformable and that transformation begins in the stories we tell ourselves about who we are and how this identity I call me interacts with others and the world. Our stories give us both our limitations and the opportunities for personal and spiritual growth. Creating a life we love begins by bringing completion to the past and the obsolete stories of our life, so that we can invent new more empowering ones from a state of pure presence and the ability to be with things as they are and as they are not. It is from this place we can manifest life from a future we invent, rather than a past we inherited.
How often have you had a great idea of what you wanted to manifest, and started on a project only to become frustrated and distracted before it even got off the ground, or got overwhelmed in the middle of a project and decided you just couldn’t do it, or you were nearing the finish line and were stopped by some obstacle you felt was insurmountable? Many of us have a trail of these unfinished plans and incomplete projects that tend to leave us disheartened and immobilized – afraid to embark on anything new, exhausted and feeling like we’re drowning in the weight of things undone!
All that we are is a result of all that we thought.
The quality of our life, health and productivity is dependent on our ability to complete the events and cycles of our life! A mind cluttered and chaotic in the wake of things undone is a mind immobilized with incompletions. It leaves us buried in guilt, regret and self-doubt. There is no space for manifestation when we are over flowing with frenzied thoughts and incomplete commitments. All creation comes from nothing and follows a natural cycle to completion. To empty our busy minds we must have some way of keeping our projects, commitments and endeavours in existence. In other words we need to clear and declutter the mind, to make space for creation and manifestation.
Definition for Complete:
- having all necessary parts, elements, or steps <a complete house>
- brought to an end : concluded <a complete period of time>
- fully carried out : thorough <a complete renovation>
To be complete is to be clear on what you are going to do, and not do, and to create structures, rituals and systems that support your completing each step of the process. To accomplish the things you say you are committed to doing, you must be engaged in actions that lead from conception to a natural ending or completion in the cycle of creation, existence and dissolution. You are complete when you acknowledge and celebrate your successes and release the struggles, stories and complaints of your journey. To be complete is to be authentic and honest with our selves. It is not about, “is our project doable or possible?” Giving our selves to an undoable and impossible project can be one of the most transformative, empowering, contributing and rewarding tasks on which we can embark. The real questions is, “can we whole heartedly take on a project that may in fact take generations to fulfill and finish? Think, climate change, peace on the planet, a world without hunger or violence and restoring our ecosystems to support all life. Even though we might not finish a project, it does not mean we have to be incomplete. So what does it mean to be complete?
Simply put, integrity as we define it provides access to incredible increases in performance – in whatever performance you are interested in – as well as the personal peace and self-confidence that comes from being a well-integrated person.
Michael Jensen, Texas A&M University
If we honor our word as our self and recognize the power inherent in operating with integrity (see integrity article by Werner Erhard and Michael Jensen http://www.wernererhard.com/integrity_paper.html) we can reclaim our true power to access the miraculous. We recognize that, in our word we have the power to be complete with all which is still unfinished. To be complete is to declare ourselves complete! The question is, can we let go of our stories and complaints of “not being enough, it’s not my fault, conditions changed, it’s unreasonable, someone did it to me…” to actually recognize ourselves as the author and creator of our own life? Inside of that commitment to honouring our word as our self, we call in all manner of unseen forces and resources from the invisible realms to support and guide us on our way! This is the true path of shamanism, to know ourselves as co-creators of our world! Manifestation starts with focus and intention, endures with commitment and unreasonableness, and is released with gratitude and grace. There is a natural aesthetic and beauty to being whole and complete. The realm of completion is congruent with wholeness. Wholeness recognizes and embraces the perfection of each moment, as it is, in it’s entirety.
The truth is that we are always manifesting. Every thought, word and action creates a world. The problem is that most of our manifestations come from our identity, which is little more than a projection from our past. If we focus on what we value and appreciate it grows and appreciates. If we focus on what we lack or what’s wrong, we call that into existence. It’s really that simple. Some discomfort and resistance will, usually accompany bringing something new into existence. That’s how you know you are birthing something new into the world. You have labour pains! It’s as natural to growth as discomfort is to birth.
Definition of Manifestation
- The act, process, or instance of manifesting
- A perceptible, outward, or visible expression
- An indication of the existence, reality, or presence of something
- A public demonstration of power and purpose
True manifestation is a process of shapeshifting from one energy to another. We see ourselves one way, then with focus and intention we experience our selves in a different energy. In the transition we act, interact and communicate from the new expanded or transformed view of ourselves until the new way of being in and of the world has been transformed and the world mirrors back to us this transformed state of being.
Shapeshifting requires the ability to transcend your attachments, in particular your ego attachments to identity and who you are. If you can get over your attachment to labeling yourself and your cherishing of your identity,
you can be virtually anybody.
Intentional manifestation is an act of will. It is our birthright and our destiny to be co-creators with the spirit that lives in all things. The more we recognize our profound interconnection with the web of life, the more we can draw on that energy and co create with spirit, the life and world we want to dream into existence. We are moving from a contracting world of control and habit to an expanding worldview of peace, possibility and prosperity. To know yourself as God, the author of life, is very humbling because you see the vastness of our opportunity to bring forth heaven on earth, even in the darkest of times. Thank you for your partnership in the task of bringing forth a world that works for all life and the children of future generations.
It is an honour to see you in your radiant brilliance! Thank you for sharing your light with the world.
with love and blessings,
Every thought we think is creating our future.
Louise L Hay
Living in Wonder: Accessing the Miraculous
What was wonderful about childhood is that anything in it was a wonder. It was not merely a world full of miracles; it was a miraculous world.
The other day I was talking to a friend of mine about a program I thought would really benefit a friend of hers. She said, “Oh no, he’ll never do that, I know him, he’s just not that kind of a person.” It’s amazing how often we shut the doors of possibility for ourselves, our relationships and the people we care about by thinking we know them and filtering our comments, offerings and actions towards them from our projections about them, rather than opening ourselves up to and seeing new possibilities and horizons for the people we encounter in our lives, especially the ones that are closest to us!
When my closest aunt got Alzheimer’s it was a really a challenging time for me as she was my most beloved family member. She really taught me something about wonder! I just never knew what was going to come out of her mouth. I found myself falling out of my 50 years of knowing someone into a place of wonder and curiosity and loved our final days together. One day at the dinner table, in our quite proper family household, she blurted out “You know the good thing about Alzheimer’s?” (In my family it was just “inappropriate” to talk about death, disease or money at the dinner table) I said “no, what is the good thing about Alzheimer’s?” Her jovial response was “You meet new people every day!” Unfortunately, I was the only one laughing, which was appropriate since I was seen as the black sheep of the family (at least that’s how it seemed to me). What if we brought a sense of childlike wonder and not knowing to all of our relationships? How could that open up the world of the miraculous?
One of the problems of knowing and naming is that it limits the potential possibilities unclaimed in the person that has been named. It robs them of the relative potential to expand their capacity because the way we listen to them is like a social harness that keeps them and us from discovering new ways of being. When we reclaim our childlike sense of wonder, awe and curiosity the world becomes a miraculous habitat for self-expression, creativity and connecting to the sacred. When Jesus said, I tell you the truth, unless you change and become like little children, you will never enter the kingdom of heaven; I don’t think he was talking about that mythical place in the sky that you can only access by following the patriarchal doctrines of the church. For me his words mean, when we look from a place of wonder we see the numinous world of miracles that connects us with all life.
How do we get ourselves into a state of wonder? I suggest we practice dreaming the impossible, like the queen in Alice and Wonderland, and train ourselves to be astonished by the beauty surrounding us. Can we be surprised out of our own fixed and tranquilized perceptions that have solidified and doomed our current experiences to mere stories adopted from the remembered past? The miraculous only lives in the present. It doesn’t have a past because it is unfolding moment to moment like the expanding universe in which we find ourselves wondering. I wonder what life would look like if we lived inside questions like: I wonder who I am? Who could I be? Who are you? How does the invisible world effect the visible? I wonder, if you the reader, can go beyond your strongly held beliefs and static perceptions to wonder yourself into living a life you love and a recognition that the world is fixed only because we have become fixated on what we know rather that what is possible in not knowing?
Look up at the stars and not down at your feet. Try to make sense of what you see, and wonder about what makes the universe exist. Be curious.
Cultivating a sense of wonder leads us into the very mystery of existence, into the miraculous. I invite you to throw off the constraints of your remembered past and live with a searching eye and heart towards the miraculous. If you look you will find that we are surrounded by miracles. Starting with ourselves, just the fact that you can hear, or see, touch and love. Don’t these things fall into the category of miracles? You just have to look from a place of wonder to see all that is wonder full.
I invite you this month to make wonder a practice and let it lead you into the mystery of being itself. Who would you be if you committed yourself to not knowing, but wondering? Thanks so much for participating in this inquiry. I invite you to write and let us know what discoveries unfold in the wake of wonder.
With love and blessings,
There are only two ways to live your life. One is as though nothing is a miracle. The other is as though everything is a miracle.
Language, Beauty & Evolution
Once I knew only darkness and stillness… my life was without past or future…
but a little word from the fingers of another fell into my hand that
clutched at emptiness, and my heart leaped to the rapture of living.
At the age of 19 months an illness left Helen Keller blind and deaf, lost in a dark and soundless world. How then did she become a prolific writer (12 books and numerous articles), tireless advocate for economic justice, activist for the rights of women and people with disabilities, respected lecturer, world traveler (she visited 39 countries), Oscar winner (1955) and student of foreign languages (she studied Latin, Greek, French, German)? It all began with a word! The moment she discovered the word water, a vast and beautiful world opened up for her and that word not only changed her world, it changed ours as well.
Here is what her teacher, Ann Sullivan wrote on that fateful day when a world of color, beauty and heart emerged from the dark catacombs of isolation for young Helen: …We went out to the pump-house, and I made Helen hold her mug under the spout while I pumped. As the cold water gushed forth, filling the mug, I spelled “”w-a-t-e-r”” in Helen’s free hand. The word coming so close upon the sensation of cold water rushing over her hand seemed to startle her. She dropped the mug and stood as one transfixed. A new light came into her face. She spelled “water” several times. Then she dropped on the ground and asked for its name and pointed to the pump and the trellis, and suddenly turning round she asked for my name. I spelled ”Teacher.”
P.S. …Helen got up this morning like a radiant fairy. She has flitted from object to object, asking the name of everything and kissing me for very gladness. Last night when I got in bed, she stole into my arms of her own accord and kissed me for the first time, and I thought my heart would burst, so full was it of joy. How is it that one word can bring forth a world of connection, splendour, hope, love, creativity, color, peace, contribution and immense joy – and yet another word can lead to separation, ugliness, resignation, hate, alienation, war and destruction? I would like to explore the connection between beauty, truth and evolution with you in this month’s column.
The limits of my language means the limits of my world.
Our language shapes how we meet the world and the world we live in is the one that lives in the stories we tell. If you want to know why your life is the way it is, just observe what you are speaking and listening into existence. Our actions live inside the language and words we use. We believe that there is a world “out there” and somehow the image of the outer world meets our retina or eardrum and produces an accurate representation of what we are seeing and hearing. But, it is not so. The world that we experience in our consciousness is not the “real world”, whatever that is, although it does constitute our reality. The real world for us is the story that we live inside of, which is constantly shaping our actions, interactions and perceptions. While my world has similarities to yours, it has more to do with our cultural brain development than objective reality. We live inside a model of the world that is literally created by our brain, and shaped by the stories we hear and tell. Each of us has a different perspective on the world and therefore a different reality.
It’s our ability to interact somewhat reliably with the world that causes us to believe it’s real. We can never know for sure, but our brain tends to treat beliefs as if they are 100% true, until we discover to our surprise, that we’re wrong. Our stories about others and ourselves are also not real, they are fabrications based on our experience, beliefs, assumptions and what we have been told or heard from others. How then is one to know truth?
We are made immortal, by the contemplation of beauty.
Ralph Waldo Emerson
As I grow older I find great solace in experiencing truth in beauty. It is a truth that, while I am still immersed in the world of language, seems to transcend my story and leave me in a deep and abiding sense of presence and stillness. I am not talking about the glamor and glitz of the jet set, high fashion, man made, diamond studded, wall street consumer oriented beauty. I am talking about the beauty that stops you in your tracks and takes your breath away. The beauty that opens your heart and connects you with the natural world and the web of life; a sunrise over still waters mist rising to greet the day, a certain tree you meet in the forest when the light streams in through its branches, or the birth of a newborn baby… there is so much beauty in the world!
Kalon is a word in Greek, which means both “good” and “beautiful” at the same time. We don’t have a word like this in our culture, which seems to have lost it’s relationship to beauty and I would suggest to goodness. We so often tend to focus on all the ugliness and negative things that are happening in the world and get caught up in awfulizing, which is really just another story. True beauty has the power to bring us into the present moment, beyond our beliefs and stories of good and bad. Beauty reminds us of the goodness in the world. It points to an order, a perfection, a virtuousness and a knowing that there is an evolutionary force that moves towards the good and the beautiful. It fills a hunger that is so missing in our culture and our times.
The human soul is hungry for beauty… When we experience the Beautiful,
there is a sense of homecoming.
What if we began to shift, at least some portion of our day, to exploring our relationship to goodness and beauty. To begin to meet the world with a greater sense of wonder, awe and reverence. How would the story of our lives change if we were scanning our world for beauty and goodness? Starting within ourselves! What beauty can we discover within, what goodness? Can we bring a sense of wonder and curiosity to exploring the magic of just being here in this body on this abundant planet in this vastly expanding universe? How much of our day is caught up in ugliness, listening to the news, worrying about how our life is going to turn out, withholding our goodness in fear of lack, being a victim of our past?
There is an order and aesthetic to everything. To recognize it, experience it and open to the inherent beauty of being alive, is to find ourselves at home in the majesty of the universe. This requires stepping out of our mostly self-debasing stories of inadequacy, doubt and lack. This is how we become one with the force of evolution itself. When we find the beauty within ourselves we give permission to others to experience their own radiance, to open and flower in the shining of our reflected light. Seeing the beauty around us means that there is more beauty in the world. We evolve towards what we see and experience which shapes the stories that creates our future…
For last year’s words belong to last year’s language
And next year’s words await another voice.
I invite our readers this month to schedule time in your busy schedule to immerse yourself in beauty, what ever that means to you. It is there that we can discover together our own goodness, step out of our old story and into the presence of our own loveliness, and belonging. Beauty and goodness are calling forth a new voice, a new level of gratitude for the miraculous unfolding of our world…
With love and blessings,
Our task must be to free ourselves from this prison by widening our circle of compassion, to embrace all living creatures and
the whole of nature in its beauty.
April 2016 Newsletter
It doesn’t interest me if there is one God or many gods.
I want to know if you belong or feel abandoned…
When I was very young my mother died and I spent my early years traveling with my military father and staying with a myriad of different people. Perhaps that is why I never felt like I belonged anywhere. But, as I have gotten older I find that this is not an uncommon experience… Many people I talk with, regardless of their upbringing, when they really look below the surface, have this feeling of being abandoned or not belonging. While it is not a conversation we readily engage in, we find that much of our consumption, addiction, and destructive behavior originates in our loneliness, despair, and feelings of abandonment. This accelerates and deepens the feeling of being less than whole, fragmented and trapped in what Alan Watts used to call our “skin-encapsulated ego”.
We attempt to feed the emptiness, and longing to belong with things that are external to o
urselves looking outwardly to meet this deep yearning for fulfillment, believing that “if I just found the right partner, got the right job, found the perfect house or got the right car then I would be fulfilled” – but, it’s never enough! No amount of stuff, success, or recognition can quench our thirst to feel whole, connected, and like we belong. I invite you to inquire for yourself, where do you feel abandoned in your own life? Perhaps the places that we have abandoned in ourselves can provide a portal to true happiness, wholeness and belonging.
In contrast to how a child belongs in the world, adult belonging is never as natural, innocent, or playful. Adult belonging has to be chosen, received, and renewed. It is a lifetime’s work…
When we’re born there is no separation between the world and ourselves. Everything and everyone is an invitation for exploration, investigation, and play. Boundaries are blurred between you and me. In our early years we are fully connected. There is no separation and no question of belonging. We form an identity of self by establishing who and what we are that is different or the same as someone else’s beliefs, intelligence, physical attributes, and what is acceptable to our family, culture and the people we love. The more we belong to different groups the more we become separate and alienated from people that are not in “our group.” The more we see our selves as separate from others and the world, the greater our abandoned self. As we nourish our authentic self-expression and recognize our connection with all of life we become more compassionate and connected in our experience of the other. When we choose to perceive, receive or re-spect anyone or anything as sacred we increase our connection and mutual belonging. When we look for our similarities, rather than our differences we increase our connection with all life.
I celebrate myself, and sing myself, and what I assume you shall assume, for every atom belonging to me as good, belongs to you.
When we celebrate ourselves with all our flaws, projections, and perceived inadequacies, we drop our armor and begin to reveal our true humanity – which becomes an expression of our individual greatness. Ironically this act of acceptance increases our authentic connection with others and diminishes our attachment to form and status. When we sing our true song the world listens and opens to the truth of our interconnection with all life. The more we open to our goodness (and embrace our perception of badness), the more people around us have an opportunity to drop their self encapsulated identities and express their authentic selves. In this opening we find mutuality and common ground. This is the foundation for real peace within ourselves and the opportunity to create harmony, not only with the human family, but with the web of life.
We abuse land because we regard it as a commodity belonging to us.
When we see land as a community to which we belong,
we may begin to use it with love and respect.
It is becoming more and more obvious that we cannot continue on the path of consumption and economic growth that has characterized the 20th Century. Expanding population, consumption, and pollution of our fragile ecosystem is not only unsustainable, but a pathological attack on our host which feeds and nourishes us. But, as long as we continue to isolate ourselves from nature, and view everything that is not us, as resources to feed our voracious appetite for things that can never satisfy our hunger to belong, we will continue to see the devastation of our life support systems. The earth does not belong to us, we belong to the earth!
We have fallen prey to species isolation, where we are mostly disconnected from nature and the natural cycles and rhythms of life. We even further disconnect ourselves by disassociating from our own bodies and the ancient wisdom contained in every cell. Bodies have become little more than vehicles to transport the mind and head from one self imposed paradigmatic prison to the next. In the US one in four people takes some form of mood altering drug, which further removes us from our natural cycles and denies access to the our own unique and natural wholeness.
Our bodies know they belong; it is our minds that
make our lives so homeless…
One of the reasons I left the corporate world was the realization of how disembodied and disassociated we had become from the natural world. Moving meditation, embodied journeying and ecstatic dance are ways we can reclaim our connection with all life. Conscious movement can become a portal to reclaiming and rehabilitating our ability to be with our disowned parts and return our lives to wholeness. It is from this place of wholeness that we recognize our connection with all life. Here there is no separation between us and them and no alien other. All life becomes sacred! We honor our own holiness and our body and life become our sacrament.
It is time to awaken to the reality that we are already intimately interconnected and belong to the same family. What would it be like if we lived our lives from the view that we already belong? How would that impact our daily being in the world. Thank you for your co-creation in the evolutionary unfolding of the universal human.
With love and appreciation,
Belonging to oneself—the whole essence of life lies in that.
Ivan Sergeevich Turgenev
Language, Words and Creation
In the beginning was the word, and the word was with God,
and the word was God.
I was always curious about this biblical quote. Not being a religious person, I didn’t pay a lot of attention to it and yet, I remember it as if from some very distant time, like the melody of a song I keep humming but can’t remember the lyrics. It led me into the study of communication, ontology, Gestalt and the power and nature of language. What does it mean in the beginning was the word and what God was John talking about? It was certainly not the fierce bearded male in heaven that can condemn you to eternal hell for not believing in the rules that the church conjured up to keep the masses in line? Where would we be without words and language? Would there be beauty, love, creativity, emotions, art, or invention… all these things that live in the unseen world that are immeasurable? Would there be anything at all?
When we call something by name we give it form and substance, fixity. It becomes some thing. Just like the Observer Effect in physics, which refers to the changes that the act of observation will make on a phenomenon being observed, when we name something we create it in an image that is consistent with our worldview. When we observe someone or something our thoughts, feelings and experience are expressed in words that are generated by our perception. We are not a tabla rasa, a blank slate on which a virgin impression is being made. We bring a whole world to our observations and that shapes our perception and therefore our reality. If language and words are so powerful, why don’t we pay more attention to what comes out of our mouths as well as the incessant stream of chatter from our internal dialogue?
The words. Why did they have to exist? Without them,
there wouldn’t be any of this.
As my friend and teacher, Sandra Ingerman often reminds us, the magic phrase we used as children, “abracadabra” is actually an ancient Aramaic phrase “abraq ad habra” which translates into “I create as I speak”. Our words have immense power, the power to create or destroy. When we say things to ourselves like, “I’m so stupid, I’m unlovable, I’ll never get it right or I don’t deserve to be happy”, we are literally putting a curse on ourselves. By the same token when we send thoughts like “What a Jerk, you just can’t trust them, people like that should be shot…” even though they are unspoken they send an energetic message that deepens the artificial separation between us and them. Words, even when expressed as thoughts, can be arrows that wound and condemn another to a certain way of being. Consider what happens to a person when a community shuns or condemns one of its members. Social rejection has been known to cause psychological damage and has been categorized as torture or punishment. There are even cases of shunning where people have died.
Emily Dickenson once wrote:
A WORD is dead
When it is said,
I say it just
Begins to live
Do we wake up in the morning and say, “Wow! I get to create my world today”? or “Who is this mysterious person lying beside me, what amazing adventures and miraculous experiences will we have together today”? (of course if you aren’t in a relationship that would be really strange and you might want to call the police) Are we creating the world that we want, or living into the same old boring story that was yesterday’s news? What if we actually brought a sense of wonder, joy and curiosity to our thoughts, words and language? What would be possible if we challenged our own story and began to create a new story of the miraculous world we were speaking into existence?
In my next Shift course called the Embodied Shamanism Mentorship Program: Shapeshifting into a New Narrative for Your Life. We will be challenging the prevailing story of who we consider our selves to be. Based on the way we relate to the external world it is obvious, when you take the time to honestly inquire, that we think we are our story. Yet, our story is something that has been given to us by our experience, family, culture and handed down from our ancestors. It is malleable not fixed. If we want to change our world and our life, we must learn to change our story. For the most part we seem to be playing a part in someone else’s story. What if we were actually the author of our own story?
The limits of my language means the limits of my world.
A shape shifter is one who is able to change form or identity at will, to transform into a whole new being. The basic tools of narrative shapeshifting are intention, focus, presence, embodiment, integrity (as in wholeness), and the recognition that the story from our past does not have to shape our future. In fact when we claim our rightful place as the author of our own story, we step into the world of the miraculous. We become the creator god of our life. Things we have spent a lifetime struggling to change suddenly become an access to our deepest longing, habitual patterns that have caused problems with our health, relationships, finances and work suddenly dissolve and the way forward seems so obvious we wonder how we could have been so blind.
It is not that we need to suppress or wrestle our problems to the ground and beat them into submission. That only makes the things we are resisting more powerful and solid. When we shape shift into a new narrative, we create a new story that becomes a context for the old to exist within. Things from the past that we have been trying to change or get rid of take on new meaning and present new opportunities for transformation. The old story becomes an access to living a life of love, contribution and connection. By re-scripting the story of our life we reinterpret the events of our life into a hero’s journey. This doesn’t just happen because you say so, It must be embodied to move into a new story.
Your cells are as depressed as you are,
and your cells are as happy and frisky as you are.
Our bodies have been evolving since the beginning of time and contain the wisdom of the universe. Every one of the trillions of cells in our body is a library of the larger story of which we are all a part. Yet for the most part we treat our bodies like conduits for self-indulgence and pleasure. Stored in the memory banks of our body is the blueprint for the salvation of our soul and the expression of our innate gifts, strengths and talents. Every personal story or narrative has corresponding postures, movements and physical expressions.
When we begin to recognize that we are living inside of a story of our own creation we move from playing a bit part to authoring our story, But, that is not enough. We must transform the embedded moves, postures and ways of holding that are stored in our body memory and physically express the new story we are collectively creating. Without this work of noticing and shifting our bodily expression into the new story we will revert to the old story that is held in our cellular brain and neuro-pathways. All of this will be covered, and much more in the upcoming course on writing a new narrative for living a life we love. I hope you will join us in the upcoming series starting March 16th. Below is an interview I did with Stephen Dinan about this subject. Enjoy!
Thank you for your partnership in transforming our world by shapeshifting into a new reality. We are being called forth by the planet and the cosmos, to step fully into our true genius and express the gifts, talents and strengths that we were born with. This is the ultimate act of creation, to speak (with our words, bodies and intention) our selves into a new story for the future of life on earth.
With love and blessings,
Don’t be satisfied with stories, how things have gone with others.
Unfold your own myth.