Advertising
Advertising

Powerful Thought Frequencies Created Now

Powerful Thought Frequencies Created Now

Every thought vibrates. Powerful thought frequencies are created now, in this very moment, with each single thought using the Law of Vibration. Whether the thoughts produce high frequency or low frequency outputs is all under your own control. You get to choose what you want to think. What amazing powers we possess!

These powers are then able to create the life we want to experience. Using our thoughts, approximately 60,000 of them per day, you are able to harnesses a power or frequency which then draws another thought just like it and then another and then another and so on.

“Our thoughts are cosmic waves of energy that penetrate all time and space. Thought is the most potent vibration – so this means you can attract to you what you want and wish.” – Law of vibration

3 Step Process to Create Powerful Thought Frequencies

Step 1

Pick one of the areas of your life you would like to improve by evaluating your current situation. Some areas could be your career, relationships, health, money, weight or anything else you want to improve. Let’s try this out together and pick career as an example.

Step 2

Now write the first 3 thoughts that pop into your mind related to this area. Here are the ones related to career.

  • I hate my job.
  • It’s a dead-end.
  • I don’t make enough money.

Step 3

Now move those thoughts to a higher vibrational thought. For example:

Advertising

  • I am happy to have a job and a better one is on it’s way.
  • I am so thankful for the current role I have and I am able to make the best out of it each day.
  • I am so grateful I have money to pay my expenses and make the money I do make.

Without seeing any concrete results of changes yet, the feelings of these thoughts are higher and vibrate with a much more optimistic and positive feeling. You are now creating Powerful Thought Frequencies. Doing this each time you think a slow, low, fearful, worrisome or negative thought, you will experience changes beginning to happen internally within your mind.

“If you want to find the secrets of the universe, think in terms of energy, frequency and vibration” – Nicola Tesla

Thoughts are a form of energy that carry a certain frequency and emit a vibration into the world. Depending on the thought, it will determine the level of that frequency and vibration. As you begin the 3 step process above, focus on one area in your life for the next 21 days. Assess that area after the 21 days have passed and notice the improvements you feel inside. See if you can sense any change within. Then the real fun begins. Watch for the changes taking place externally.

Advertising

Powerful thought frequencies can be created for all areas of your life with just the decision to focus and become aware of the thoughts that your mind has been thinking. Just the awareness of the very thoughts your mind has been creating will be the path to a better life in any area you choose.

“You are a unique frequency, created by the level of the powerful thought frequencies you are manifesting in each moment.” – Aurora

Often we feel like the victim of all the external forces happening around us. By understanding what is happening within the mind itself, the first step has been taken by you – the person who will effect your life more than anyone else in the world. Thoughts are one of the most powerful sources of energy in the world and controlling them versus them controlling you takes your power back into your life.

Advertising

“If only you realized how powerful your thoughts were, you would alter any negative thought immediately into a more higher vibrational state.” – Aurora

Eureka, you have discovered your inner powers that quantum physics is now proving. Embrace this new, internal power you have always possessed and just now rediscovered. Awaken in this moment and claim your power with each powerful thought frequencies created now.

Featured photo credit: STOKPIC via stokpic.com

Advertising

More by this author

Start Your Day Off Perfectly with Positive Mind Powerful Thought Frequencies Created Now Power Thoughts: Input To Change Your Life Thoughts Are Your Greatest Power- Learn How To Harness It

Trending in Featured

1 The Science of Setting Goals (And How It Affects Your Brain) 2 How to Stay Motivated and Reach Your Big Goals in Life 3 How to Take Notes Effectively: Powerful Note-Taking Techniques 4 How to Stop Procrastinating: 11 Practical Ways for Procrastinators 5 50 Businesses You Can Start In Your Spare Time

Read Next

Advertising
Advertising
Advertising

Last Updated on July 17, 2019

The Science of Setting Goals (And How It Affects Your Brain)

The Science of Setting Goals (And How It Affects Your Brain)

What happens in our heads when we set goals?

Apparently a lot more than you’d think.

Goal setting isn’t quite so simple as deciding on the things you’d like to accomplish and working towards them.

According to the research of psychologists, neurologists, and other scientists, setting a goal invests ourselves into the target as if we’d already accomplished it. That is, by setting something as a goal, however small or large, however near or far in the future, a part of our brain believes that desired outcome is an essential part of who we are – setting up the conditions that drive us to work towards the goals to fulfill the brain’s self-image.

Apparently, the brain cannot distinguish between things we want and things we have. Neurologically, then, our brains treat the failure to achieve our goal the same way as it treats the loss of a valued possession. And up until the moment, the goal is achieved, we have failed to achieve it, setting up a constant tension that the brain seeks to resolve.

Advertising

Ideally, this tension is resolved by driving us towards accomplishment. In many cases, though, the brain simply responds to the loss, causing us to feel fear, anxiety, even anguish, depending on the value of the as-yet-unattained goal.

Love, Loss, Dopamine, and Our Dreams

The brains functions are carried out by a stew of chemicals called neurotransmitters. You’ve probably heard of serotonin, which plays a key role in our emotional life – most of the effective anti-depressant medications on the market are serotonin reuptake inhibitors, meaning they regulate serotonin levels in the brain leading to more stable moods.

Somewhat less well-known is another neurotransmitter, dopamine. Among other things, dopamine acts as a motivator, creating a sensation of pleasure when the brain is stimulated by achievement. Dopamine is also involved in maintaining attention – some forms of ADHD are linked to irregular responses to dopamine.[1]

So dopamine plays a key role in keeping us focused on our goals and motivating us to attain them, rewarding our attention and achievement by elevating our mood. That is, we feel good when we work towards our goals.

Dopamine is related to wanting – to desire. The attainment of the object of our desire releases dopamine into our brains and we feel good. Conversely, the frustration of our desires starves us of dopamine, causing anxiety and fear.

Advertising

One of the greatest desires is romantic love – the long-lasting, “till death do us part” kind. It’s no surprise, then, that romantic love is sustained, at least in part, through the constant flow of dopamine released in the presence – real or imagined – of our true love. Loss of romantic love cuts off that supply of dopamine, which is why it feels like you’re dying – your brain responds by triggering all sorts of anxiety-related responses.

Herein lies obsession, as we go to ever-increasing lengths in search of that dopamine reward. Stalking specialists warn against any kind of contact with a stalker, positive or negative, because any response at all triggers that reward mechanism. If you let the phone ring 50 times and finally pick up on the 51st ring to tell your stalker off, your stalker gets his or her reward, and learns that all s/he has to do is wait for the phone to ring 51 times.

Romantic love isn’t the only kind of desire that can create this kind of dopamine addiction, though – as Captain Ahab (from Moby Dick) knew well, any suitably important goal can become an obsession once the mind has established ownership.

The Neurology of Ownership

Ownership turns out to be about a lot more than just legal rights. When we own something, we invest a part of ourselves into it – it becomes an extension of ourselves.

In a famous experiment at Cornell University, researchers gave students school logo coffee mugs, and then offered to trade them chocolate bars for the mugs. Very few were willing to make the trade, no matter how much they professed to like chocolate. Big deal, right? Maybe they just really liked those mugs![2]

Advertising

But when they reversed the experiment, handing out chocolate and then offering to trade mugs for the candy, they found that now, few students were all that interested in the mugs. Apparently the key thing about the mugs or the chocolate wasn’t whether students valued whatever they had in their possession, but simply that they had it in their possession.

This phenomenon is called the “endowment effect”. In a nutshell, the endowment effect occurs when we take ownership of an object (or idea, or person); in becoming “ours” it becomes integrated with our sense of identity, making us reluctant to part with it (losing it is seen as a loss, which triggers that dopamine shut-off I discussed above).

Interestingly, researchers have found that the endowment effect doesn’t require actual ownership or even possession to come into play. In fact, it’s enough to have a reasonable expectation of future possession for us to start thinking of something as a part of us – as jilted lovers, gambling losers, and 7-year olds denied a toy at the store have all experienced.

The Upshot for Goal-Setters

So what does all this mean for would-be achievers?

On one hand, it’s a warning against setting unreasonable goals. The bigger the potential for positive growth a goal has, the more anxiety and stress your brain is going to create around it’s non-achievement.

Advertising

It also suggests that the common wisdom to limit your goals to a small number of reasonable, attainable objectives is good advice. The more goals you have, the more ends your brain thinks it “owns” and therefore the more grief and fear the absence of those ends is going to cause you.

On a more positive note, the fact that the brain rewards our attentiveness by releasing dopamine means that our brain is working with us to direct us to achievement. Paying attention to your goals feels good, encouraging us to spend more time doing it. This may be why outcome visualization — a favorite technique of self-help gurus involving imagining yourself having completed your objectives — has such a poor track record in clinical studies. It effectively tricks our brain into rewarding us for achieving our goals even though we haven’t done it yet!

But ultimately, our brain wants us to achieve our goals, so that it’s a sense of who we are that can be fulfilled. And that’s pretty good news!

More About Goals Setting

Featured photo credit: Alexa Williams via unsplash.com

Reference

Read Next