Taking time and going slowly

I notice that I appreciate more and more taking time with inquiry, ho’o and whatever else I may be exploring.

I can bring a living turnaround – an especially juicy turnaround – into my daily life, staying with it over several days. Allowing it to work on me. How does it feel to live from it? How does it feel in my body? What examples can I find for how it’s better for me, others, and the world? How, specifically, can I live it in this situation? What are my resistant thoughts to living it, what do I fear may happen if I live it?

It’s the same with ho’oponopono. I take something to ho’o (a noisy neighbor, resistance to how I feel, tiredness, feeling uncomfortable speaking up in groups, feeling wounded in a specific childhood situation). And I stay with it for a few days, allowing it to work on me.

There is a beauty in taking time with it. Allowing it to work on me.

Examples: I stayed with the turnaround the best that can happen for me is a violent death over a few days, noticing how it works on me, feeling into it, noticing how it feels in my body, gathering genuine and real examples of how it’s best for me, others and the world. And I am now bringing a sense of discomfort in speaking up in groups (and the apparent wound behind it) to ho’o, keeping at different times current and childhood situations in mind, noticing how it feels, staying with it, and intending to stay with it over a few days.

2 thoughts to “Taking time and going slowly”

  1. Taking time and slowing down feels key to sincerity and commitment to freedom and truth for the love of it.

    “There is a beauty in taking time with it. Allowing it to work on me.” – Love this 🙂

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