How to Transmute These Self-Destructive Word Programs

In Learning & Mindset, Uncategorized by Trent Rhodes1 Comment

Some of us may use these words without realizing, recognizing that they’re part of the daily way of things. Aware or not, when combined with meaning they create recipes for debilitating our life force, and consequently sabotaging our outcomes.

It’s important for us to bear in mind that words frame how we perceive an experience. They influence our internal states, thus we say words create reality. For proof, imagine the person you care for most telling you that they hate you and never want to see you again. See the pure rage in their eyes, how violent they are towards you. The mere thought of this might turn your stomach. Proof given.

While we may envision a world of 100% benevolence where all people are of high consciousness at the same exact time, the current paradigm shows us that we’re living at different development levels. Therefore, we have a range of personality expressions, emotions and actions to interact with. Everyone we meet will not have pleasant words to share with us whether we’ve provoked them or not. During disagreements people say words later regretted in the heat of the moment, when possessed by their emotions, and these words become infused with greater power to influence. If we’re not aware, we say these words to ourselves, a type of spiritual self-abuse.

This means it’s important for us to learn how to transmute rather than avoid. Transmuting is a process of changing something from one form to another. For this purpose, we re-frame statements to alter our perception and make use of the energy.

Ways to Transmute These Word Programs

“I think I could.”

Becomes, “I’m determined to.”

“I’m gonna try.”

Becomes, “I intend to.”

At the start of a presentation or speech, “This is my first time and I’m so nervous, sorry.”

Don’t state this, as it sets the tone for the rest of your talk and programs you to under perform.

“Why can’t I have it a different way?”

Becomes, “How do I do this differently?”

“Why does this always happen to me?”

Becomes, “What needs to change so this doesn’t happen again?”

“I’m cursed.”

Becomes, “All experiences, even the unpleasant ones are for my growth.”

“That’s just how it goes in life.”

Becomes, “I’m capable of changing this.”

“This sucks.”

Becomes, “What’s the lesson in this?”

“Everything sucks.”

Becomes, “What’s this trying to tell me?”

“Oh I hate my life.”

Becomes, “What do I want to create in my life?”

“I can’t stand this world.”

Becomes, “How do I add value in this world?”

“Why is everyone so [add your issue here]?

Becomes, “What do I react to XYZ in this way?”

“I don’t get it. I’ll never understand it.”

Becomes, “I’m learning it right now.”

“My life just took a turn for the worst.”

Becomes, “What does this shift mean for me?”

“Why would anyone like me?”

Becomes, “What do I genuinely like about myself?”

“Why would anyone care about what I have to say?” 

Becomes, “How do I add value to this conversation?”

“I have no idea what to do!”

Becomes, “I’ll take some time to think about it.”

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[…] Learners engaging in all sorts of knowledge yet avoids understanding oneself remains bound by external influences, because the puppeteers know the strings and the unaware don’t realize strings exist.  […]