All our life experiences are stored in our brains.
Memories is what they're called. And memories,
especially memories of big things like the "love
of your life" and losing that love have lots of
triggers. Their face, smells, scenes, conversations,
passion, dreams, laughs, tears, hurtful words,
physical connections, "your song", thousands of
sensations and emotions that make up the
Our computers, I mean our brains, store those memories and just lika a computer, can bring those files, I mean memories back up on the screen, I mean in our consciousness. The memories (files) are all there. Now our applications (habits) are how we handle those memories (files).
If you bought a brand new computer and took your old one and put it on a shelf for eight years, everything stays intact. So if you fired it up eight years later, everything would still be exactly where it was eight years before.
Same folders, same colors, same fonts, same everything.
Our brains are the similar. Our memories have a physical address. The memory of your first kiss is still in the same place it was the day it was first imprinted on your brain.
Unlike computers, we can't delete bad memories.
We can only change how we perceive them
and what they mean to us.
So since we can't actually delete bad memories (files), or erase bad habits (programs) from your brain, the best and most effective way to get yourself
over them is to override them with new "files" and "programs" To change what the bad memories mean.
Since the old events will always be there, the best you can do is to make them mean something else. Or shrink them. Change their color. Make them look
and feel less "real".
That it what "releasing" and "clearing" statement do.
And remember repetition.
Repetition is the key. Relasing statements
actually have the "problem" built in.
"I have let go of all (state the thing
you've let go of)"
"I have risen above (state some tragedy/bad habit)"