You attract into your life;
what you expect,
what you fear,
what you give thanks for,
what you believe,
what you feel worthy of receiving,
what you act upon on,
what you concentrate on,
what you visualize,
what you talk about,
what you prepare for,
and what you think about all day
The ideas, energies, and practices that YOU focus your time, energy, and brain on will grow and show up in your experiences. As you focus on the outcome that you desire most – regardless of the fact that it may not be your current reality. Remember that manifesting is co-creating; it is bringing to you something that you do not yet see in the present. “No eye has seen, no ear has heard, and no mind has imagined the things that God has prepared for those who love him.” 1 Corinthians 2:9
Your opportunities can come from the most unexpected places.
· Ask for what you want.
· Act on what you want.
· Affirm what you want.
· Actualize what you want.
Focus today on solutions, peace, love, right action, right speech, and right thinking.
You possess what you confess. Your words have creative power. “Let the words of my mouth and the meditation of my heart be acceptable in your sight, O Lord, my rock, and my redeemer.” – Psalm 19:14
“I don’t know how to do it”… OR say, “I am committed to LEARN how to do it.”
“I am broke.”….OR say, “My money is circulating. I am a money magnet.”
“I am so tired and so lazy”…OR say, “I’m glad my body gives me signals to rest and restore my body.”
“Nothing works out for me.” OR say, “I am focusing more every day on my blessings. Goodness and mercy are with me. Every day I am getting better and better. Every day I choose to be in the right place at the right time with the right people doing the right things. Miracles and breakthroughs keep showing up in my life. All is well.”
Practice positive self-talk. Catch negative or self-critical thoughts as they pass through your head. Acknowledge that those thoughts exist as an emotional signal, then picture the negative thoughts like clouds drifting by and let them go. If you find yourself using a lot of “should,” “must,” “always” or “never” statements, that’s a good sign to ask yourself, “Am I speaking to myself the way I’d speak to a friend?”
- For instance, instead of saying, “I should’ve prepared more for that presentation,” give yourself credit for what you did do. For example, “I did the best that I could given the tight deadline, and my coworkers told me it was helpful.”
- Turn statements expressing worries into hopeful statements. You could turn a thought like, “I’m so nervous for this test” into a statement like, “This test is going to be tough, but I’m going to do my best.”