This exercise has been recommended to us by Metatron in function of the major impact during this transition period.
Below the text how a therapist in Hawaii used this text.
Completely below the text how you can use it.
Two years ago I heard about a therapist in Hawaii who healed an entire ward of criminal psychiatric patients - without ever meeting them in person. The psychologist only had to study the file of a patient from that ward and then see for himself how he had created that person's illness. If he made progress in his own healing, the patient healed.
When I first heard this story, I thought it was a sandwich monkey story. How could anyone heal another by healing himself? How could even the best master self-improver heal criminal psychiatric patients? It didn't feel realistic. It didn't make sense, so I pushed the story aside
However, I heard the story again a year later. I heard that the therapist had applied a Hawaiian healing method called ho'oponopono. I had never heard of it before, yet I could no longer put it out of my mind. If the story was based on truth at all, I had to find out more about it. I had always understood "total responsibility" as being responsible for what I think and do. I can't do anything further than that. I think that most people think in this way about "total responsibility". We are responsible for what we do, not what someone else does - but that's not right.
The Hawaiian therapist who healed these criminal psychiatric patients would inform me of an advanced, new view of total responsibility. His name is Dr. Ihaleakala Hew Len. Our first telephone call may well have been an hour. I asked him to tell me the whole story of his work as a therapist. He said that he had worked for the Hawaiian State Hospital for four years. That department where they kept the criminal psychiatric patients was dangerous. Psychologists left every month. The staff had a large absence due to illness, or simply stayed away. For fear of being attacked by patients, people walked through that ward with their backs to the wall. It was not a pleasant place to live, work or visit. Dr. Len told me that he never met patients in person. He agreed that he would have an office and that he would go through their files. While he looked at those files, he worked on himself. And while he was working on himself, the patients began to heal. He further said that, "after a few months, patients who needed to be handcuffed were allowed to walk around freely. Others who had to use heavy medication got rid of their medication. And those who had no chance of ever being fired were released. " I was in awe. "And not only that," he continued, "but the staff began to enjoy coming to work. Absenteism and job trends disappeared. In the end, we had more staff than we needed because patients were fired and the entire staff appeared at work. Today this department is closed '.
At this point I had to ask the one million dollar question:
'What did you do in yourself that made those people change? "I simply healed the part that she had created," he said. I did not understand. Dr. Len explained that full responsibility for your life means that everything in your life - simply because it is in your life - is your responsibility. In a literal sense, the whole world is your creation. Phew! This is hard to swallow. Being responsible for what you say or do is one thing, but being responsible for what everyone says or does in my life is something else. Yet this is the truth: if you take full responsibility for your life, then everything you see, hear, taste, touch or experience is your responsibility because it is in your life. This means that terrorist activity, the president, the economy - or whatever you experience and dislike - is up to you to heal.
These things do not exist, so to speak, only as projections of yours from within. The problem isn't in those things, it's in you, and to change them you have to change yourself. I know this is hard to grasp, let alone accept, or live it in reality. Blaming is much easier than total responsibility, but speaking with Dr. Len, I started to realize that healing for him and in ho'oponopono means loving yourself. 'If you want to improve your life, you must heal your life. If you want to heal someone, even an insane criminal, you do it
These things do not exist, so to speak, only as projections of yours from within. The problem isn't in those things, it's in you, and to change them you have to change yourself. I know this is hard to grasp, let alone accept, or live it in reality. Blaming is much easier than total responsibility, but speaking with Dr. Len, I started to realize that healing for him and in ho'oponopono means loving yourself. 'If you want to improve your life, you must heal your life. If you want to heal someone, even an insane criminal, you do that by healing yourself '.
I asked Dr. Len how that went, that healing of itself. What exactly did he do when he looked into those patients' records? "I just kept saying" I'm sorry "and" I love you "over and over," he explained. "That's it?" "That's it." Basically, loving yourself is the most important way to improve yourself, and as you improve yourself, you improve your world. Let me give you a simple example of how such a thing works: one day, someone sent me an email that really bothered me. In the past I would have dealt with that by going to the emotionally sensitive places or by attempting to reason with the person who sent the annoying message. But this time I decided to Apply Len's method and see if it worked. I kept silently saying, "I'm sorry" and "I love you," I didn't tell anyone in particular. I simply invoked the spirit of love to heal within me what created the outer circumstance.
Within an hour I received an email from the same person. He apologized for his previous message. Keep in mind that I had not taken any external action to obtain this apology. I didn't even write it back. And yet, by saying "I'm sorry," I must somehow have healed within myself what had created it. Later I attended a ho'oponopono workshop organized by Dr. Len was led. He is now 70 years old, is seen as a grandfatherly shaman, and leads a somewhat reclusive life. He praised my book, The Attractor Factor. He told me that by improving myself, the vibration of my book will increase, and everyone will feel it reading. In short, while I am improving my readers will improve. "And what about the books that are already sold in the outside world?" I asked. "They are not in the outside world," he explained, once again exceeding my understanding with his mystical wisdom. "They are still in you." In short, there is no outside world. It would take a whole book to explain this advanced technique with the depth it deserves. Let it suffice to say that when you want to improve something in your life, there is only one place to look: in yourself. If you look, do it with love.