What Makes a Great Manifestor
In fact, you’ve probably got a couple of your own …
Where you made it look really easy and natural, like getting what you want wasn’t any trick at all.
- Like when Cindie sold her car for what she wanted literally minutes after she decided to – without advertising, without negotiating, without repairing.
- And when Janice told Spirit she wanted more money but didn’t want to work for it, and two days later she received a surprise phone call that led to a $16,000 windfall.
- Or when my LOA-newbie client activated the “big money win” vibration for a weekend casino trip and ended up turning an IRS audit into an out-of-the-blue half million in his pocket the following week.
- Or when the massage therapist lost her sole source of income and turned it into a huge professional upgrade without any stress or effort on her part.
I’ve been studying what makes those conscious creation experiences different from the rest, and noticed three things great manifestors consistently have in common.
But first, it surprised me what they didn’t all do:
They didn’t all have a commitment to a regular alignment practice like visualizing or pre-paving.
They weren’t all into spiritual practices like meditation, prayer or self-reflection.
It wasn’t even that they considered themselves powerful manifestors. (Some of them weren’t even that familiar with conscious creation.)
I sort of expected they’d at least be generally happy people, but even that didn’t hold true.
(It’d be really cool if I was their common denominator, but that’s not the case, either.)
Here’s what they did have in common, though:
They don’t try too hard and they don’t care too much if it comes together or not. (Read: unattached.) They take it lightly, and mostly just have fun with it. Or don’t even try at all.
It’s not their new driving mission that they focus all their attention on. Rather than obsess about it, they toss some good energy into it, and then let it go. (Or at least, things happened when they finally did let go. A few actually “gave up” in order to reach this state of hootlessness.)
They feel good about themselves in general, with a strong sense of deserving, and are quite comfortable receiving good things in life. They don’t entertain feelings of guilt or unworthiness. They don’t feel like they have to earn the reward or prove themselves worthy. They already feel a strong sense of self-worth.
Rather than micromanage their desires by overworking it or overthinking it, they trust their inner guidance (aka intuition or gut, whatever they might call it). They give Universe have a starring role in the unfolding of their happy life. For some of them this is a natural way of being, for others it’s learned.
I just realized what all three of these traits have in common: an unwillingness to struggle or suffer their way there. They were light and easy, felt worthy of good things, and let Universe do its part.
Hopefully something from these common traits inspires you to engage your creative powers even better than you already are.
I, for one, am going to get more hootless about whatever I’ve been making a big deal. 🙂
PS – you can catch this as a podcast episode here.