Note from Cheryl: this is clarification upon segment three.
Higgins: We suggest that any time you notice disharmony in your life that you immediately stop what you are doing and remedy the disharmony.
It is only possible to slide one or two vibrational units from wherever you currently are. One slides up or down (and sometimes very quickly through many emotional/vibrational units), but only one or two units at a time (think of a trombone slide vs. a piano keyboard). Understand, therefore, that ‘remedy the disharmony’ does not mean that in a moment we expect you to erase a negativity that has arrived in your life. We do mean that in a moment we expect you to change how you feel about the negativity that has arrived.
Set your intention to represent the happiest truth of who you are. Then sift through possible emotional options and physical responses. Choose the one that leaves you with the most power.
For example, let’s say you back your car into another car. The driver of the other car is not around and no one sees you do this. This is a negative moment. Now is the time to assess your vibration. Driving away may feel best if the worry of financial obligations or other consequences is overwhelming. However, once you drive away from the situation you must live with your actions. How do you feel then? We know that 99.9% of you will have a residual nagging regarding your decision to drive away.
That residual nagging (guilt) destroys your power and is a lower vibration than fear, in this case the fear of the possible consequences of backing into the other car.
We would have you choose the fear option for it is the stronger vibration. It doesn’t feel good but in choosing the fear option you have remedied the disharmony. The nagging guilt will go on and on but the fear option will be over very soon. (Possibly into other negative emotions but in any case, of higher vibrational frequency than guilt and the highest possible vibration is always what you are trying to achieve.)
Remember that you may change your mind at any time. For example, should you choose to drive away you may always go back to the location later and make amends.
Further, should it not be possible to make amends later, you may always, always think this thought to yourself, “I have compassion for myself in my not knowing. I have compassion for myself in my fear. I have compassion for myself as I let go of this feeling of guilt. I have compassion for myself for I always do my best no matter how feeble and unsteady it may seem to me now.”
We encourage you to feel about these words. Sit with them and work through this scenario in your own emotional mind until you grasp the truth in these words.
Received October 22 and 23, 2011 at Lake Goodwin, Washington