Sunday, May 23, 2010

The Value of Not Taking Sides

Abraham-G-Series  9-27-92

Abraham: You said you still cannot see someone hurting someone and feel good about it. Now we are wanting to give you something which will broaden your awareness here, when you see someone hurting someone your tendency all of your tendency is to right away take sides. In other words the one that is being hurt you feel one way about,while the one who is hurting the other one you feel quite a different way about, and yet the one who is hurting the other, is hurting too.  In other words, whenever you see doing something like that what you must acknowledge is that this is a disconnected person that you are seeing. And a disconnected person is a person who is in pain.

In other words, whether you call it anger or fear or guilt or loneliness or frustration, that disconnectedness when it is that strong is a very strong discomfort. And so as we acknowledge something like that happening, we acknowledge that that the perpetrator of the crime so to speak is disconnected and we acknowledge him as wanting to be connected. In other words his overt behaviour is an attempt to try to bring some balance into his experience, he is just going about in a way that will not help.

Now let us tell you why what we do can be of value, while what most of you do is not so much of value. As we see the author of the pain who is in pain as a disconnected being and then we give our full attention to who he really is and what he really wants, that's the way we stay in a Pure Positive Place. Because we don't address the lack of the situation and because we don't address the lack of the situation, we don't become those who perpetuate more of it. Where you, and it is very natural very common thing, but as you see him as doing something wrong and therefore you are pushing against him - then you get disconnected by your attention to it - you have no pure positive energy that you can offer to it and you become part of the stream of consciousness that keeps purporting and adding too more of that sort of disconnected behaviour.

© Abraham Hicks Publications

No comments:

Post a Comment