Navigating the divine flow

“Just like any waveform, the divine flow swings from positive to negative as it ebbs and flows. Don’t try to exclude the negative, accept it, and you will find the ride much more truthful, you will not get stuck.”

The concept of embracing both the positive and negative aspects of life is akin to understanding the nature of waveforms, which inherently oscillate between two states. This duality is reflected in the human experience, where the presence of negativity is as natural as the occurrence of positivity. The acceptance of this reality can lead to a more authentic and fulfilling journey through life.

As the basketball legend Michael Jordan once said, “If you accept the expectations of others, especially negative ones, then you will never change the outcome.” This highlights the importance of owning one’s path and not allowing the negative perceptions of others to dictate one’s direction.

Similarly, philosopher Wayne Dyer emphasized that “No one can create negativity or stress within you. Only you can do that by virtue of how you process your world,” suggesting that our reaction to negative events is within our control. The act of acceptance does not mean resignation but rather an acknowledgment of negativity as a catalyst for growth.

It is through the challenges and the ‘negative’ experiences that individuals often find strength and resilience. Hugh Dillon encapsulates this sentiment by stating, “Life is too short to spend in negativity. So I have made a conscious effort to not be where I don’t want to be,” which is a testament to the power of choice in shaping one’s experience.

In the words of Brian Tracy, “Your beliefs, either positive or negative, helpful or hurtful, largely determine everything you do and how you do it,” implying that our beliefs can significantly influence our actions and outcomes.

The wisdom of these quotes aligns with the original statement, underscoring the value of embracing all facets of life’s journey, including the negative, to move forward in a more grounded and truthful manner. By accepting the negative, we prevent ourselves from becoming ensnared by it, allowing us to navigate life’s complexities with a clearer vision and a stronger sense of self.

The concept of projection, as suggested by Carl Jung, is a psychological defence mechanism where individuals attribute their own unacceptable thoughts, feelings, and motives to another person. When someone insists on “only positive thoughts,” it could be interpreted as an attempt to maintain a certain emotional or psychological environment.

It’s important to consider that the suppression of negative thoughts or emotions can also have detrimental effects, as it may prevent individuals from processing and resolving underlying issues.

In essence, the balance between positive and negative expression is crucial. A healthy environment typically allows for the articulation of a range of experiences and emotions. Acknowledging and accepting the full spectrum of human emotion can lead to greater self-awareness and understanding.

Buddhism offers a nuanced approach to dealing with emotions, advocating for a balance between accepting both positive and negative experiences. This perspective is rooted in the understanding that life inherently comprises a spectrum of experiences and emotions, which are all part of the human condition.

The Buddhist path encourages individuals to observe their emotions without attachment, understanding that both pleasure and pain are transient and should not dominate one’s actions or state of mind.

The ultimate goal is not to suppress negative emotions or to cling to positive ones, but to develop a mindful awareness of all experiences, fostering a sense of equanimity and inner peace. This approach is believed to lead to long-term happiness and reduce suffering, as it allows individuals to navigate life’s ups and downs with grace and wisdom.

All the above, are other viewpoints on having a balanced approach, to be happy, and lead a fulfilled life. But I wrote the quote. What exactly did I mean?

My quote was in response to yet another lightworker who thinks I must be evil or mad to suggest the odd dance with the Devil is a good thing, and an essential thing to do, if you want to ascend, if you want to live in truth, and be invited into heaven.

There is this thing called Spiritual Bypass. It happens when the divinity one is interacting with chooses to show its dark side. It likes to give us that little challenge of truth, it aims to know if you can handle it! Can you accept that The Devil, is simply the divinity wearing its Devil mask? If you can’t, then it is simple, you can’t love the divinity. Not all of it, and in the divinities eye’s you love none of it, for you know not how to love or why you love.

No unconditional love, no entry. That is the rule. Be honest, how can love be unconditional is there are things you avoid and don’t like. Maybe me? Perhaps you? Could it be your own personal demon, projected onto someone else that was just trying to help?

Permanent link to this article:

Truth of Self Forums Navigating the divine flow

Viewing 1 post (of 1 total)
  • Author
  • #1308629

    Just like any waveform, the divine flow swings from positive to negative as it ebbs and flows. Don’t try to exclude the negative, accept it, and you will find the ride much more truthful, and you will not get stuck.

    [See the full post at: Navigating the divine flow]

Viewing 1 post (of 1 total)
  • You must be logged in to reply to this topic.