I fully get that many people on my social media pages have put me on “unfollow” and that those few posts that even get through are often passed over because let’s face it – people don’t like to feel uncomfortable.
We have been conditioned that when someone says something that contradicts our inner narrative we react with abhorrence. Instead of wondering why an idea brings up that reaction and searching ourselves, we attack the person presenting the idea and label them “bad.” What is the fear of examining an idea, of allowing the possibility it could be true and doing our homework to verify or nullify? Even if we find it to be true we still have the option of ignoring it or of taking it onboard and adjusting our approach to life because we now have more information that changes the game. What is wrong with changing? Why are we so afraid to be wrong? When did being right or wrong become a competition that we must “win?” Continue reading
“The person who is most capable of disturbing your state of peace is a person who is reminding you that you are not truly in the state of peace and enlightenment that results from trust. At that moment, this person is your greatest teacher. This is the person whom you want to treasure and thank God for sending into your life! When you can transcend the rage, anger and upset which that person appears to provoke, and instead say, “Thank you for being my teacher,” you have acknowledged a soul-mate relationship.
Everyone in your life who can still push your buttons and send you into that frenzied state is a master teacher disguised as a manipulative, inconsiderate, frustrating, and non-understanding being. The peace that is enlightenment means that you are not only at peace with those who share your interests and agree with you, and with strangers who come and go, but also with those master teachers who remind you that you still have some work to do on yourself.” Wayne W. Dyer