Contact | (800) 972-6657
Learning to develop and trust our intuitive intelligence is more important now than it ever has been before. According to a recent UCLA study, we are exposed to a tsunami of information that amounts to over 174 newspapers full of data per day. That is more than 5 times the amount of information we were exposed to just 20 years ago. Included in this deluge of data are countless opinions, endless streams of expert advice, and a myriad of gurus and guides telling us what we should be doing in order to live our best lives.
The reality is that the only guidance system we need to assist us in living our best lives is the wisdom held within our natural intuitive intelligence. When properly developed it can and will lead us to the choices, ideas, and innovations that will guide us toward what is truly in our best interest and help us create the highest good in our lives.
Transformation begins on an individual level and moves out into the world. The more I’m learning to trust my intuition and act on it, and the more I’m willing to experience and accept all my feelings, the more the energy of the universe can move through me. As it comes through, it heals and transforms me and everyone and everything around me.
This is true for each one of us. The more you are willing to trust and be yourself, the more life energy will move through you. Everyone around you will benefit from your energy and begin to trust and be more themselves. In turn, they become powerful channels for everyone in their sphere of influence. And so, transformation spreads rapidly throughout the world.
For a long time now, I've been a fan of doing 21-day experiments as a way of kick-starting positive habits. The first time I did one, I decided to walk the labyrinth at Grace Cathedral in San Francisco on a regular basis for three weeks to see if anything in my life would shift. As a result, the inspiration for my iSkip.com website, which remains my personal passion today, came through.
In the 15 years since, I’ve done numerous other experiments on everything from writing in a journal every day to making dietary changes to trying out new fitness programs. So when I recently decided that I wanted to give a regular meditation practice a try, I invited my New World Library coworkers to join me.
I did not intend to be a father. It was a midlife surprise. My wife and I refer to it as an “appliance failure.”
It was the most wonderful failure of my entire life. And I would never wish it to have been any other way.
When I stood at the bedside of my wife, weary and joyful from the end of her labor, and held that child of our making in my arms for the first time, I understood the meaning of “miracle.” That little being looking back at me was at once a part of me and totally distinct from me. He was “self” and “other” formed into one.