SAGE & SAVVY VOICES
BY JOE DISPENZA, D.C.
Most people wait for a crisis, a failure, a trauma, or a diagnosis before they start thinking about changing themselves or their lives. My message is
the opposite. We can learn and change in a state of pain and
suffering, or we can learn and change in a state of joy and
inspiration. In truth, we’re divinely wired to be the creators
of our lives.
When we wake up in the morning, we usually start
thinking about all our problems. Those problems are
connected to memories of people and events, so the
moment we turn those circuits on in our brains, we’re
thinking in the past. Those memories trigger certain
emotions—such as frustration, sadness, or guilt—because
emotions are the chemical end-products of the past. Now
our bodies are feeling in the past.
Those feelings create more of the same thoughts, which
then create more of the same feelings, and we can get
stuck in a perpetual loop. In time, that cycle
conditions the body to become the mind,
and we remain living in the past.
We can affirm, I’m healthy or I’m
wealthy all we want, but if our
bodies have been conditioned
into unworthiness or fear,
that thought is never
going to make it past the
brainstem to our bodies.
After years of teaching
transformation and change,
I wrote my latest book, Becoming Supernatural, after
holding 19 advanced workshops around the world that
teach people how to create a new future. We gathered a
team of researchers who took more than 8,000 brain scans
and measured heart rate variability, neurotransmitters,
changes in gene regulation, changes in telomere length, the
stimulation of autonomic responses in and after meditation,
immune activation, and the suppression of stress hormones.
We also measured the energy in the room and the energy
around people’s bodies.
We’ve seen dramatic changes happen right in our
workshops as people begin to overcome their limiting
subconscious beliefs and programs. They’re healing their
bodies, even from supposedly incurable cancers and
rare genetic disorders. They’re healing from
childhood wounds they didn’t even know
they had. They’re also creating new jobs,
new opportunities, new relationships, and
even mystical experiences that transcend
language. And these people aren’t mystics
or scholars or monks or nuns—they’re
regular people like you and me.
The first step is getting clear on
what you want. Then you start asking
yourself bigger questions like, What
would it be like to be happy? To be
healthy? To be free? To be wealthy?
To be mystical? These questions turn
on your brain’s creative center, the
frontal lobe, which gets busy looking
FROM UNITY ONLINE RADIO