I welcome you
How many of us don't feel welcome? Not at home, not at work, not at school.
When I look at it I realize I had a lot of fear growing up. I felt people didn’t understand or people around me had lots of feelings, that I took on as my "fault". I have carry this into adult life. I find it hard to feel I have a place in the world. Having feelings of not being welcome are widespread amongst everyone. They are universal. Everyone feels this in some way or another. So I hope when I heal it in me, I heal it in everyone!
The process of Ho'oponopono as I understand it is Hawaiian. Here are the words below that everyone needs to hear.
But how could you heal anyone by healing yourself?
When we heal our own emotional difficulties, we are able to heal everyone. We heal everyone by having the space for them thru our own words and deeds. Visualing them and saying these words makes a great ripple in the ocean of their suffering.
This is the truth: if you take complete responsibility for your life, then everything you see, feel, hear, taste, touch, or in any way experience is your responsibility because it is in your life. This means that dried up spring in the picture as the source of the San Antonio River, Trump, or anything you experience and don't like--is up for you to heal.
They don't exist, in a manner of speaking, except as projections from inside you. The problem isn't with them, it's with you, and to change them, you have to change you. "I know this is tough to grasp, let alone accept or actually live. Blame is far easier than total responsibility, Turns out that loving yourself is the greatest way to improve yourself, and as you improve yourself, you improve your world. Simply evoke the spirit of love to heal within you. This will heal what was creating the outer circumstance.
"The process begins with prayer. A statement of the problem is made, and the transgression discussed. Family members are expected to work problems through and cooperate, not “hold fast to the fault”. One or more periods of silence may be taken for reflection on the entanglement of emotions and injuries. Everyone’s feelings are acknowledged. Then confession, repentance and forgiveness take place. Everyone releases (kala) each other, letting go. They cut off the past (ʻoki), and together they close the event with a ceremonial feast, called pani, which often included eating limu kala or kala seaweed, symbolic of the release." – Nana I Ke Kumu (Look To The Source) by Mary K. Pukui, E.W Haertig, Catharine Lee.
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