Friday, July 31, 2009

Abe: So You Messed Up Big Time. So what?

Abraham - San Francisco, CA, 3/16/02

Abraham: We are wanting to help you find a way of accepting once and for all the perfection of who you are, and we want so much for you to find this place where you really are so sure of who you are that anyone else’s opinion of who you are does not matter at all.

In other words, we want you to be able to... mess something up altogether or blow an exam or crash your car or do any other number of things [to which] much of the world would say, “Well, that was certainly an inappropriate thing for you to do,” and we want you to be able to stand proudly and say, “Hey, I did that and it doesn’t have any relationship to who I am.” 

In other words, “Who I am is Source energy physically embodied. Who I am is pure positive energy out here on the leading edge.... Who I am is an eternal seeker of alignment with who I am, but I’m not going to let any outside standards or judgments confuse me about who I am,” and we feel that’s what is at the basis of all of this for you. When you let somebody in really close where they might really know [you], then you start worrying about what they really think, and we want all of you to reach the place where it just doesn’t matter to you so much what anybody else thinks -- it only matters to you how you feel. And when you reach that place then you attract those people that agree with that.

Does that make some sense to you?

We do not believe that anyone could sit in a room like this... and hear someone like Abraham, who knows the perfection of who you are, telling you how good you are, how wonderful you are, how really right you are, how really expansive and ever-changing you are, and we don’t think that any of you could get it even close to the way we know it and mean it. What we hope to do is to incite within you a desire to train yourself into that dominant thought. We want you to train yourself into self-appreciation. And you just do it one little thought at a time.

Want to talk some more?

Guest: No—that’s perfect.

Abe: One little thought at a time. We want your mistakes—whatever they may be—to strike you as humorous. [When it comes to] your opinion of yourself, no matter what, we want you to look for redeeming features. We no longer want the insecure masses who have surrounded you, who have used your errors as their justification for feeling better, who have convinced you that you are unworthy and inappropriate and flawed in this way and this way and this way as you don’t measure up to who knows what standards—we want you to just stand and sort of shake yourself off and begin saying, “I really don’t give a rip what any of you are thinking because none of you have concentrated upon me fairly. None of you have really known—none of you know who I am, none of you know how I am from Source, none of you have walked in my shoes. Nobody knows. Nobody knows. I have accepted this feeling of unappreciation unfairly and I’ve practiced it, and I’m no longer gonna do it.”

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