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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:

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  • 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.

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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.

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“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

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Last Updated on July 8, 2020

3 Techniques for Setting Priorities Effectively

3 Techniques for Setting Priorities Effectively

It is easy, in the onrush of life, to become a reactor – to respond to everything that comes up, the moment it comes up, and give it your undivided attention until the next thing comes up.

This is, of course, a recipe for madness. The feeling of loss of control over what you do and when is enough to drive you over the edge, and if that doesn’t get you, the wreckage of unfinished projects you leave in your wake will surely catch up with you.

Having an inbox and processing it in a systematic way can help you gain back some of that control. But once you’ve processed out your inbox and listed all the tasks you need to get cracking on, you still have to figure out what to do the very next instant. On which of those tasks will your time best be spent, and which ones can wait?

When we don’t set priorities, we tend to follow the path of least resistance. (And following the path of least resistance, as the late, great Utah Phillips reminded us, is what makes the river crooked!) That is, we’ll pick and sort through the things we need to do and work on the easiest ones – leaving the more difficult and less fun tasks for a “later” that, in many cases, never comes – or, worse, comes just before the action needs to be finished, throwing us into a whirlwind of activity, stress, and regret.

This is why setting priorities is so important.

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3 Effective Approaches to Set Priorities

There are three basic approaches to setting priorities, each of which probably suits different kinds of personalities. The first is for procrastinators, people who put off unpleasant tasks. The second is for people who thrive on accomplishment, who need a stream of small victories to get through the day. And the third is for the more analytic types, who need to know that they’re working on the objectively most important thing possible at this moment. In order, then, they are:

1. Eat a Frog

There’s an old saying to the effect that if you wake up in the morning and eat a live frog, you can go through the day knowing that the worst thing that can possibly happen to you that day has already passed. In other words, the day can only get better!

Popularized in Brian Tracy’s book Eat That Frog!, the idea here is that you tackle the biggest, hardest, and least appealing task first thing every day, so you can move through the rest of the day knowing that the worst has already passed.

When you’ve got a fat old frog on your plate, you’ve really got to knuckle down. Another old saying says that when you’ve got to eat a frog, don’t spend too much time looking at it! It pays to keep this in mind if you’re the kind of person that procrastinates by “planning your attack” and “psyching yourself up” for half the day. Just open wide and chomp that frog, buddy! Otherwise, you’ll almost surely talk yourself out of doing anything at all.

2. Move Big Rocks

Maybe you’re not a procrastinator so much as a fiddler, someone who fills her or his time fussing over little tasks. You’re busy busy busy all the time, but somehow, nothing important ever seems to get done.

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You need the wisdom of the pickle jar. Take a pickle jar and fill it up with sand. Now try to put a handful of rocks in there. You can’t, right? There’s no room.

If it’s important to put the rocks in the jar, you’ve got to put the rocks in first. Fill the jar with rocks, now try pouring in some pebbles. See how they roll in and fill up the available space? Now throw in a couple handfuls of gravel. Again, it slides right into the cracks. Finally, pour in some sand.

For the metaphorically impaired, the pickle jar is all the time you have in a day. You can fill it up with meaningless little busy-work tasks, leaving no room for the big stuff, or you can do the big stuff first, then the smaller stuff, and finally fill in the spare moments with the useless stuff.

To put it into practice, sit down tonight before you go to bed and write down the three most important tasks you have to get done tomorrow. Don’t try to fit everything you need, or think you need, to do, just the three most important ones.

In the morning, take out your list and attack the first “Big Rock”. Work on it until it’s done or you can’t make any further progress. Then move on to the second, and then the third. Once you’ve finished them all, you can start in with the little stuff, knowing you’ve made good progress on all the big stuff. And if you don’t get to the little stuff? You’ll have the satisfaction of knowing that you accomplished three big things. At the end of the day, nobody’s ever wished they’d spent more time arranging their pencil drawer instead of writing their novel, or printing mailing labels instead of landing a big client.

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3. Covey Quadrants

If you just can’t relax unless you absolutely know you’re working on the most important thing you could be working on at every instant, Stephen Covey’s quadrant system as written in The 7 Habits of Highly Effective People: Powerful Lessons in Personal Change might be for you.

Covey suggests you divide a piece of paper into four sections, drawing a line across and a line from top to bottom. Into each of those quadrants, you put your tasks according to whether they are:

  1. Important and Urgent
  2. Important and Not Urgent
  3. Not Important but Urgent
  4. Not Important and Not Urgent

    The quadrant III and IV stuff is where we get bogged down in the trivial: phone calls, interruptions, meetings (QIII) and busy work, shooting the breeze, and other time wasters (QIV). Although some of this stuff might have some social value, if it interferes with your ability to do the things that are important to you, they need to go.

    Quadrant I and II are the tasks that are important to us. QI are crises, impending deadlines, and other work that needs to be done right now or terrible things will happen. If you’re really on top of your time management, you can minimize Q1 tasks, but you can never eliminate them – a car accident, someone getting ill, a natural disaster, these things all demand immediate action and are rarely planned for.

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    You’d like to spend as much time as possible in Quadrant II, plugging away at tasks that are important with plenty of time to really get into them and do the best possible job. This is the stuff that the QIII and QIV stuff takes time away from, so after you’ve plotted out your tasks on the Covey quadrant grid, according to your own sense of what’s important and what isn’t, work as much as possible on items in Quadrant II (and Quadrant I tasks when they arise).

    Getting to Know You

    Spend some time trying each of these approaches on for size. It’s hard to say what might work best for any given person – what fits one like a glove will be too binding and restrictive for another, and too loose and unstructured for a third. You’ll find you also need to spend some time figuring out what makes something important to you – what goals are your actions intended to move you towards.

    In the end, setting priorities is an exercise in self-knowledge. You need to know what tasks you’ll treat as a pleasure and which ones like torture, what tasks lead to your objectives and which ones lead you astray or, at best, have you spinning your wheels and going nowhere.

    These three are the best-known and most time-tested strategies out there, but maybe you’ve got a different idea you’d like to share? Tell us how you set your priorities in the comments.

    More Tips for Effective Prioritization

    Featured photo credit: Mille Sanders via unsplash.com

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