“GREATEST LOVE OF ALL”
The Greatest love of all is happening to me
I found the greatest love of all
Inside of me
…Learning to love yourself
It is the greatest love of all
said Whitney Houston (1986, Arista, written by Michael Masser & Linda Creed). I was living in Toronto in the eighties when I first heard her sing, learning that she was a cousin of Dionne Warwick (who collaborated with Burt Bacharach). This is a beautiful song, and I miss Houston’s magnificent voice. Her message, here, is a spiritual one…a variation on a theme of many writers.
Let me highlight Kryon, through Lee Carroll, who tells us that the earthly paradigm of existence is shifting from single to complex; and that we will find this multidimensional spirit inside of us. We have the choice to change our internal script: “The potentials can change your life, how you react to things, who you think you are, and who you were born to be. All of this information is rewriteable in your soul energy into a paradigm that is multidimensional and includes the love of God and the joy of the moment”
Kryonfamily@kryon.com, Monday Marshmallow, 2013).
We are urged to find our divine nature, internally, by thinking outside of the box; I would say, focus on the circle…think multidimensional circle and flow with that image and sensibility. Now we’re talking…
Jerry and Ester Hicks (“Law of Attraction,” Hay House, 2006) direct us to our feelings which are our ‘emotional guidance system.’ We feel good when we are in alignment with our Higher Self; we are in touch with our true, divine nature. This is a powerful stance.
Quan Yin, through Laura Lizak, has us working on the ‘right here, right now’ where we tap into our childlike ability to be playful -- to demand and create excitement in our lives. Children know how to have fun – and we can too! The first verse in Houston’s song ends with “…let the children’s laughter remind us how we used to be.”
Rick Hanson, Ph.D., a neuropsychologist, shows us how to grow structures of joy in the brain. One technique is to think of something joyful, e.g., a beautiful landscape, a flower, or a moment in childhood. Focus on this happy thought for 5 seconds and repeat this 10 times each day (“Hardwiring Happiness”, Random House, 2013)
I believe that it is important, if not essential, to find that something that makes us want to jump out of bed in the morning – to reach out and to express ourselves. This activity allows us to play as we work (Yes, this is possible.), and to create a joie de vivre (joy of life) which infuses each cell in our body to keep us young and vibrant. We start with a positive focus…the intention to change our internal script…
That is where I wish to be…
Speak to you on February 3rd.