For most of my life, I was told that power came from outside of me. Anytime there was a challenge in my life—health, financial, emotional, spiritual, or relational—I assumed there was something wrong with me that I had to overcome. I was on a continual search to find something that would fix the problem.
Most people spend a lifetime trying to reach whatever end goal they’ve set for themselves. They seek financial abundance, a connected family, perfect health, and more. All too often, though, even though they work and struggle, people never reach the kind of success they hoped for.
It doesn’t have to be this way. Each one of us has the power to create any result we want in life. Once you learn the eight-step process, you become what I call a Superconscious creator, and you can create any life you want.
Imagine if, in order for anything to be true or valid, we had to understand exactly how it works. Of course, that’s not how the world works. I mean, think of all the billions of things that work without you consciously understanding them.
But the reality is, most of us, deep down, do think this way. There’s a part of almost everyone that really believes, “If I don’t understand it, it can’t be possible.”
If you’re like me, you were born into a problem-oriented family (and society). If that’s the case, chances are high you feel your current reality is not enough. You’re focused on creating “something better.”
If that describes you, you’re in good company. Every client I have ever worked with seems to have these unwritten rules of “the future will be better,” and “now is not enough.”
It’s easy to fall into the trap of thinking that you have to struggle and work hard to achieve anything. That idea is embedded into every culture I know of, after all. I mean, think about it: how many times have you heard someone say that the key to success is to work hard and persevere, no matter how tough things are?
Not only that, but people seem to look down on other people who achieve success without “having to work for it.” No matter where you look, you bump into the idea that real success has to be “earned” through hard work.