It’s much simpler!

It’s much simpler!

When we start to apply LYMLO and become aware of our creative power, we tend to “make knots in the brain” trying to understand why we created a particular situation or person. In reality, it’s much simpler than it looks!

The creation of the world

We perceive our world. It is this “act of consciousness” that creates this world and all that we perceive, be it situations or people.

Without our consciousness, the world does not exist.

We are the creator of everything.

Why? Why?

Our mind loves to know why things are happening. Once it has almost accepted the idea of ​​this “responsibility”, it then asks the famous question: “But what is purpose? Why?”

It is true that in living painful situations for example, we do not understand the reason for this creation. Since we are free to create everything, we should create nice things, right?

Well, not necessarily!

It’s much simpler!

We create to react to something.

Without the world around us, we do not have the experience of separation. But without it, we can not make a comparison. If we can not distinguish, we can not experience the “other”, and therefore “I”.

We always create things on purpose. This one is quite basic and simple: we want to have the experience of a reaction, ie of a feeling.

Why am I using you?

When we do not like one of our creations (at least at first sight) as someone who annoys us, we can change our outlook and see things from a different angle.

It’s not the person who annoys us. It is the part in us that wants to feel what is annoyance (by curiosity) that creates this person in order to react, and therefore do the experience of annoyance.

That’s why I say that the other has no choice. We use it to “trigger” a reaction in us.

Choose your reaction … Or not!

If we want to have another experience, we must decide consciously which reactions we choose to experience.

As always, this choice is a soft and serene preference. It is therefore not a question of disapproving the other reactions.

By functioning in this way, we can be serene with all the reactions that are ours, because we understand what they are: just an experience. The “good” or “bad” is only a judgment we add. The reaction itself is neutral.

When we start having fun with it, we can be angry without being “angry”. The detachment takes place between the reaction and what we really are. The anger (and especially the situation or the person we use to trigger this anger) is then fully understood, respected, even appreciated!

The next step

I see the situations and people I create for what they are: ways to allow me to feel who I am.

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