Putting self development training to the test. In these blogs I am reading and testing the Intimate Modeling course from Ken Haberman.
Last week was the love yourself week. I honestly was not alway giving so much attention due to a lot of things that came from the outside. My son who got ill – a dear friend who is diagnosed with a terminal cancer – …
But that also gives me more energy to make of my life as much as possible. I owe it to my friend, my son, life wife, myself and the world.
Ken writes that there is an enormous abundance around us. That there is not shortage of clear air, food, money and a lot more.
That statement is not easy to grasp for me. From different sources we all get to hear that there is shortage of clear air, food, money, jobs and a lot more.
I’m not telling Ken Haberman is wrong. Au contraire.. It’s again simple but not easy to place this new mindset into my head. I need to be strong and/or not listen to anyone or any source claiming the opposite.
But – as the book further explains – most people lack what they desire is because they are not open to desire. That is why the right desire mindset is so important.
Here is the desire mindsets I will adopt in my life from this week on:
- Concentrate on one desire at a time
- Choose a desire you can imagine experiencing
- Clarify the essence of your desire
- Find a great big mighty why
- Can you experience it right now?
Ken Haberman clarifies these desires and gives some simple exercises. It will however take some time from me. You’ll read more about those in the next post.
- The starting point of all achievement in desire (Napoleon Hill)
- It’s the soul’s duty to be loyal to it’s own desires. (Rebecca West)
- The only unsuccessful man are those who have not yet found the work they like best (Socrates)
- If you don’t love what you’re doing.. forget it. Do something else. (Donald Trump)
- Desire is a sense of longing for a person or object or hoping for an outcome (Wikipedia)
- Manifesting your desire is simply releasing your existing potential (Ken Haberman)
- Giving and receiving are two sides of the same coin