October 16, 2005

Samuel: Well, greetings, dears.

Greetings, Samuel.

S: All right, who did homework. Good. Good. Tell me about it. How was it for you? Why did you choose to do it? What did you gain from it?

It caught my interest, and the thing is, I’ve been in therapy a lot in my life, and I had a notion that it wouldn’t look that different to me, but what I forgot was that I was a different person looking at it. And so it was very interesting to look at my past from my eyes as they are now. And I was able to see different things, and clean some things up.

S: Good for you.

And I worked through it pretty methodically, and I’m to the point now where I am to the acceptance and forgiveness part. And one of the things I wanted to do is to not—where appropriate—not just make my forgiveness be I forgive myself for having to, you know, take on that behavior, and so on and so forth, but in some situations, I’m able to put in place action that helps that forgiveness take place. And so I really wanted to look at each one of those with an action that would bring that forgiveness, as well as the consciousness of it.

S: Good. Good work. Good work.


For me there was a bringing to it a taking of responsibility for my part in especially carrying on as an issue, you know, continuing to make an issue of it, and forgiving myself for that. And I found that it was really difficult between the ages of one and three to remember things, so that took me longer. But one of the first memories that came to mind was, I can actually remember being on a baby crib and having my diapers changed. And the nanny who I was bonded with was not there, and someone was substituting for her, and I was crying and crying, and this woman was explaining to me that Blanche would be back later, that everything was okay. And I understood her, but I was too little to be able to respond verbally, but even despite understanding that, I chose to keep crying and carrying on like that. And for that, that also carries for me a kind of conveyance of what’s been my choice to keep, you know, those issues going, and to recognize that and forgive myself was a gift.

S: That’s impressive, Cam. Good work. Good work,


I didn’t do the homework exactly as you suggested, but you had really gotten my attention when I mentioned that those things that I chose that make me happy, I had chosen things that were really kind of out of my reach for a number of reasons. So I kind of looked at that and decided to find myself just one thing that I really like to do that I don’t do. And that is to write poems, etc. etc. I even wrote one to you. I don’t have it here with me tonight, but it was a funny one, you know, “Don’t want to die, Sam, of this I’m sure, I really am!”

S: Not anything about Nantucket, was it?

Not limericks. But I have probably almost every day written some sort of little something, and I wrote about a friend that I have known since I was two years old. I wrote about my big dog, Oliver. I wrote about a lot of things that were just a part of my life that I could be thankful for. And it allowed me to be grateful, and it allowed me a creative outlet.

S: Good. And it allowed you to feel a bit more back in the saddle, and that was very good.


When I made my list, there was actually a balance between positive things—significant memories—and those that I would have called negative. And what I was surprised by was I remembered the negative ones, and I pretty much had a handle on how they had impacted me, but I was surprised to find that there was a pattern among the positive things.

S: Good for you.

That had been a challenge for me because of the way I reacted to those positive things in terms of getting recognition, looking outside myself for reinforcement, people-pleasing. I could see where people were very well-intentioned, and any one of those things by themselves would have been a loving thing to give to a child, but somehow I had taken them all and made them so important that I made the power for feeling worthy outside myself. So that was interesting.

S: Good for you. Very nice.

Paula, and then we’ll wake up this side of the room.

I think one of the most significant things for me was that I, like Bobbi, have done a lot of therapy in my life.

S: And this is a good thing.

Yes, you know, it’s fine. It helped through a lot of issues that I had from my childhood. But where I had worked on forgiveness was forgiving my parents for a dramatic change in my circumstances at a certain point in my life when I was too young to be able to do anything about it. And when you said “forgive yourself,” I couldn’t at first see where I had to forgive myself, and then I realized I had to forgive that child for doing the things she had to do in order to survive that loss. And that made such an incredible difference to me to look at it from that perspective. It was really a profound healing for me.

S: Good.

And then the other thing was that I found when I balanced out the three things I liked and the three things I didn’t, and I saw how they played out in my life, I realized how much I let other people’s needs influence what I do, rather than my needs influencing what I do. And that was really helpful, too, and I’ve been able to make some changes from that.

S: And do you also—I hear my dog—and do you also recognize how it relates to that happening with that young child, that drastic . . . good. Same behaviors. Aye good.

Trying to get love back when I lost it, or thought I lost it.

S: Aye. Yes.

Hi. I did the first exercise with likes and dislikes, and the thing that I found . . . one of the things I don’t like to do is drive, and I have to . . .

S: [ . . . ]

Drive the car.

S: All right.

And I have to drive a lot. We live further out now from the city, and I realized that driving gives me time to spend with my daughter, who makes me laugh, and that was one of the things that I love about my life is that I have a lot of laughter in my life, and she brings that to my life. So, driving with her, that extra time that it takes us to get home just gives me more time to spend with her.

S: Good attitude. Good attitude. And all of these exercises were about what?

Being happy.

S: Being happy, but there’s the word. Say it again, Kathy.


S: Balance. About balance. About what a difference it makes in your life when you are in balance, when you are aware of making balance, when you are choosing your life—well, I was going to say behaviors, but it’s a lot more than behaviors—choosing the activities, and beliefs and even thoughts, and there comes activities—with their balance, you start changing you. And the balance isn’t simply the good and the bad that I did today, it’s the balance of your heart and your mind in your everyday life, your spirit and your physical-world function, day-to-day living, balance in all things.

And, as promised, I’m going to continue on a bit with that, starting with an exercise. Now, this exercise is going to be difficult for the video, and so sorry. Because what I want you to do is stand up. Up you go. Stand up. With your hands down to your sides, I want you to simply raise up one leg—whatever way works—and stand on the other one. Just stand on the one leg.

Now, keep it up, Keep it up. And I want you now to tell me what you’re thinking about.


I haven’t thought about this ankle in I don’t know how long.

I thought I’d picked the wrong foot to stand on.

I’m thinking I should probably be raising my hand, too, to keep me in balance.

S: But I said not to.


S: Aye. Oh darn, constrictions put upon how you’re managing. Don’t you just hate that.

All right. Now I want you to do something else. What I’d like for you to do this time—[Oma barks] you see, your energy is changing, gets her excited. I like that.—I want you to gently throw off your center of balance by leaning forward on that one leg. And you don’t have to go too far on this, because the question is when you lose that center of balance, what happens?

Start falling.

S: You start to fall, or, Bonnie?

You have to compensate some way.

S: All right. Good work. Thank you very much. You can sit back down now.

Two very important things about balance. The first one is, when you are working on balance, it really helps if you are working on balance, meaning what is based on the . . . ?


S: Focus. Yes. Focus. Yes. David, based on what you said. I picked the wrong foot. What might that be? That might also be being very aware of your choices. What else? Strengthening could be what is needed, or an awareness of the strength that you have. That also will play into it.

[Oma barks again.] Really, dear, she’s not . . . she’s just happy.


For me, it was also in looking for balance, I knew that if I lost my balance, that I had others around me to help me with my balance, to be able to reach out.

S: Being sure that you are in a safe place as you seek that point of balance. Very good. Very good.


In yoga, it helps with balancing if you have your eye on a spot, so one thing I thought about as I was trying to balance was what do I need to maintain this balance, you know. And I kept an awareness of all the things that help me to bring about balance.

S: Nice.

I kept that in mind.

S: Perhaps I can twist that to this one. Staying tuned to the greater vision, or perhaps even goal, of what it is you’re doing helps you stay in that place of balance. Good.

A sense of perspective, because if I lost my balance and put my foot down, I didn’t think I was going to get kicked by anybody or yelled at or shot. There are some times when people’s lives do hang in a balance for something, or somebody else’s life in what you’re doing, but we don’t have to treat everything that way.

S: Good. Good. Yes. Yes. And just as an aside there, in these last six weeks, almost every one of you have had an opportunity to experience being out of balance and seeking your balance again. And one of the most important things for you to remember, as you are seeking that balance, is not to let the drama of this world be taken into account as you are seeking your balance. Don’t mistake balance for drama. And don’t mistake drama for passion. It’s a great loss. That’s good, very good.

Why the asking you to tilt over until you lose your point of balance? Why that one? Suzanne.

Because even though we’re going to be working to be balanced all the time, there’s always going to be a time when we will be out of balance, so we want to know how to get back in, or how to save ourselves so we can come back to balance.

S: That’s good. That’s good. So what do you do to save yourself when you are finding yourself falling out of balance? Kathy.

You recognize you’re falling out of balance, and then you seek it again.

S: All right, one of the things that you do is you realize, “Hello, I’m sort of out of balance here.” And that sounds really simple, doesn’t it? And when you’re standing on one foot and you’re leaning over, it seems pretty obvious. And if all of life were that obvious—by the way, you’re out of balance, watch your nose—well things might be . . . probably not simpler, but maybe a bit easier. It’s not always that obvious though, and so you’ve got to really pay attention to “Whoa, this is out of balance! Better do something quickly.” More. I suppose I need to say Cindy. All right, you.

Sorry, I’m not in tune enough to get it.

S: I don’t know. Some of the times you are.

The thing that I noticed, when you’re thinking about being balanced and imbalanced, you know there’s a point of shifting and falling or balancing, but in doing that just a few moments ago, I was aware that there was a very large range of balance.

S: Good. Good.

Larger than I thought.

S: Good. Very good. There is a lot of different versions of balance. There is the balance when you‘re standing absolutely upright, and you’ve got one foot up, and you’re a charming little soldier standing there, and if it is your determination that that’s the only thing that’s called balance, you’re missing out. You’re being—and I’m going to start calling you names right now—you’re being judgmental, negative and hurtful to the most important person in your life. Recognizing, however, that this is a different point of balance. It’s not that same one, but it’s a different one. And so is this one. And so is this one. You are opening doors instead of closing them, and that’s very important. Good one.

More. Bobbi.

One thing that I’ve been doing lately is almost like planned imbalance. I’m doing something in my life that I know is going to throw me out of balance a little bit, but I am willing to do that because it will only be for a short period of time, and there’s that learning curve.

S: Good.

For instance, starting a new job, having to set some things aside to do what needs to be done, but know that I’m going to come back to them, and that’s just a short period of imbalance.

S: Nice. Nice. Mary Claire.

What happens for me when I get in a state of imbalance, the first signal for me is a bit of overwhelm, and it’s always a result of my choices. So, for me, it’s important . . . I get out of balance by making choices without being fully aware of what it’s going to do to the state of balance, so I sit down and I make out a list of all the things that are in my life and prioritize them, and put them in the order that needs the attention first. But also integrating into that, not just the have-tos, but the things that I need for myself in order for my energy to function at its best, whether it be fitting my walk in, or sleeping more hours because I’m not getting enough rest, or whatever that happens to be. Just going to see a movie for a mental refreshment. And that always helps me, and it always has a magical effect when I take the time to just sit down and figure it out on paper, and then prioritize it on paper.

S: Good work. Good work.

Frank or Stuart, did you have your hand up?

I had my hand up, but it was covered.

S: Good. Suzanne.

Very similar to Bobbi, and kind of a combination of Mary Claire. When I know I’m going to be doing more of a certain thing, like more work or whatever, I will tend to schedule something to compensate for that. A weekend trip some place.

S: Good.

Okay, I’m working more so I’ve earned a little more leisure, I’ve earned a little bit more treats kind of thing. I like treats a lot.

S: Motivation. Whatever works.


One of the things I do is when I’m out of balance in an area, and it’s kind a little of what Dan was saying, I look at the perspective, and rather than getting down on myself first, I start working on it, but I also look at other areas of my life where I am in balance.

S: Good.

I mean when I made the choice to be out of balance, that was part of being in balance. Being here at this meeting is part of bringing balance into my life, so I can see that that part of my being out of balance is part of the process of learning balance.

S: Good. Balance changes, and that’s a very important thing to keep in mind. You cause imbalance in your life. You cause it. You bring it upon yourself when you become convinced [that] this is balance and nothing else. Very important to keep that open, to keep that full.


If we were perfectly balanced, like you were talking about—that narrow vision of seeing the soldier on a foot or whatever—we couldn’t move. Walking is really a process of getting yourself out of balance, landing on a foot, getting yourself into balance, out of balance, and that’s all part of life, so it’s really a matter of learning how to work within keeping that balance a little bit more centered so that you’re not swinging way back and forth in your imbalances, but trying to keep that imbalance moving you towards your goals.

S: Perfectly said, because that goes where my point was moving. You’re up on one foot. You start leaning over. When you lose your balance, the natural instinct is to take a step. And maybe it’s not a step, but it’s to take action.

When you are, in your life, at a point in which you know you need change, and that might be for several reasons, but they all come down to, in one way or another, a lack of balance, when you’re not in balance you get bored. When you’re not in balance you get impatient. When you’re not in balance, you get controlling and demanding. When you’re not in balance, you get—how to say this nicely?—unpleasant.

And what breaks you out of that is action, and when I say action, I want to be careful here, because I don’t want to leave you thinking that I’m talking about something other than action in this world. I’m not talking about a change of mind, because that precedes action. I’m not talking about establishing a different belief system, because that precedes action. I’m not talking about rearranging things in your head, because that precedes action. I’m not talking about anything but doing something.

And that doing may not necessarily be related to your imbalance. Mary Claire listed several things that she would do when she was taking care of herself, remembering to put herself into the process. And she mentioned taking a walk, and getting more sleep, and going to a film—no—a movie. Going to a movie. These are actions. Actions that do not necessarily clear up the imbalance. What do they clear up? Your head, so that the way can become known.

One of the important parts of tonight’s message has to do with action. You spend too much time in your head. Now, what do I mean by that: you spend too much time in your head?

There is a program on the television that the Form watches, and there is a death or something.


S: I don’t know. Would that be it? There is a death, and the camera follows the track of the knife or the bullet or the scalpel or the whatever it is.

C.S. I.

S: C.S.I.?

Crime scene investigation.

Any Jerry Bruckheimer T.V. show. They all do it.

S: That. You spend a whole lot of your life weaseling through your head, just as if you were C.S.I.-ing. Is that making up a word there? I think so. And spending too much time in your head probably is a crime scene of sorts.

Now what do I mean—and I’m asking you this—when I say spending too time in your head? What am I talking about?

Analysis to paralysis.

S: Analysis to paralysis. Funny, cute, works. Yes, that’s an example. What else?

Well, spending so much time thinking about what you would do when you finally decide to exercise that you never exercise. Well, I really need to do this, this and this. No, I can’t do it today. And you just sit there and you never actually do. You just fantasize.

S: And it might not be a very simple sort of thing. And because it’s not very simple, you have to figure out in your life all of the things that you have to do in order to be able to do, and you can even think about thinking about and get lost in your head.

Give me another. All right, I want this side of the room to wake up.


S: Thank you. That’s exactly what I was looking for. You procrastinate. Being inside of your head is all about procrastination, and you procrastinate in many different ways that allow you to feel like you are getting something done. And yet, it’s not.

Tell me three things that you can do to eliminate procrastination in your life. Now, if I call on three of you and that’s all, that would be three things. There are probably fifty-four things that you can do. [Oma barks] She says fifty-five. Claudia.

You can take just one little tiny step.

S: Yes. The number one way to remove procrastination in your life is break things down into small, manageable steps. Small manageable steps so that you then can take the first one. Now once you’ve taken that first one, you need to what? Say it again.

[ . . . ]

S: Before that one. Right before that one. When you’ve taken that one step. Lakshmi.


S: Yes. Yes. Recognize it. Let yourself be physically, mentally, emotionally aware that you did something. You took a step. You took one small step toward, and that sort of leads you to another very important point about getting out of your head, about procrastination. Somebody. Ken.


S: Seeking options. Looking at the easiest, the hardest, the “if there were no problems in the world and I won the lottery, and I could do anything I wanted”—the fantasy option. Looking at windows when you’re not finding doors. Options.

One of the most sad things that humans do is all about limiting the options, needing the security of the known so much that you cage your life. That’s what having no options is about. Options. Frank.

If I find myself procrastinating and just really having a hard time getting over it, I look at how I’m being fed by procrastinating.

S: And that’s always an important thing to remember. When you’re stuck, ask yourself how it’s helping you to remain stuck. “Oh, wait Samuel , when I’m stuck, I’m never benefitting from it. It’s terrible for me. It’s heart-breaking. It’s very difficult, I hate it. I’m not benefitting at all from it!” Say it again, Sallie.

Talk about drama.

S: Maybe one of the ways you’re benefitting from it is you’re getting that drama that you don’t have anywhere else in your life. And just to make it a bit clearer: when earlier I said what is it that you’re making drama for, and the answer was passion. Too many people in this world—no, I’m going to change the way I’m saying that. Too many times you have lost your passion in life, and when you find yourself without passion, you begin replacing it with first-class drama.

And I can turn it around the other way to help you see it. Every one of you probably knows somebody who lives in constant drama. Yes? Now what are the sorts of things that I’m talking about there when I say drama? Frank.

Everything is a big deal.

S: Everything is a big deal. Everything has an exclamation point on it. Everything is the biggest, the worst, the best. Everything is hard. Everything is . . . tell me.

Not only is everything important, everything is urgent!

S: It is important, and let’s be very clear about that. What that means is more important than yours. It’s urgent, and that means more urgent than yours. Drama is the replacement when you no longer have passion, and passion is the result of vision exercised through goals.

Now, vision exercised? Sounds like I am talking about action again, doesn’t it? Bringing it back around to the reminder that when you are out of balance, you need to take action. The reason you don’t take action is because you are procrastinating. You are procrastinating for several different reasons, but they’re going to have to do, ultimately, at the very end of the line, with a lack of passion that has to do with a lack of vision, that has to do with a lack of success, which is what happens when you exercise vision by meeting goals.

In your life, everything that you give time to you do because it gives you something in return. I talked a bit ago about your tendency to be too much in your head. Too much in your head because it’s safer there.

Bring me back here, all right? Front row always has to work. Bring me back here. I’m going to take off to the side about being in your head.

Every human has compulsive and obsessive behaviors. Now, I need a bit of help from some of the therapists here. What’s the difference between compulsive and obsessive behavior. Laura, good.

Obsessing is thoughts and compulsions are actions.

S: Lovely. Oh, that was nice and easy. I like that. The obsession is focusing on a thought. The compulsion is the action. Every human—every—it’s not a problem until it’s a problem. I just love it when I can say things like that, but it’s so. It’s not a problem until it becomes a replacement for living.

Now, I want you to get this: It is possible to have a negative impact out of obsessing about good things, about compulsively doing good things. Can anybody give me examples, perhaps, of that? Yes, Angela.

If you can never say no. If someone is asked constantly to help, and they end up giving all their time to various things, and they find they don’t have time for themselves. I wouldn’t know a thing about that! But that’s one.

S: Yes, and that’s a good one.


I’ve heard of people who are compulsive hand-washers. You know they . . .

S: And washing your hands is a good thing. Compulsively washing them might make them bleed. Yes, that’s true.

Sex can be compulsive.

S: Or obsessive. Or both. And it’s not so much about them—not that any of you would know—it’s not so much a bad thing except when it’s only thinking, only repeating endlessly with no life behind it. When it’s a replacement for living, and when I say living, you know—just for clarity’s sake—that I’m not talking about breathing, heartbeat, brain. I mean having joy in your life, the deep-seated joy that is the result of balanced loving and being loved.

I think I’m going to shift from that, but there are a lot of directions that that one really needs to go, so think about it. Everybody has certain obsessive and compulsive behaviors. The key is that it remain balanced. The key, as with all things.

[To front row] All right, where are you pulling me back to? Too much into your head. C.S.I. Down into your brain. When is it not a problem to be in your head?

When what you’re doing in your head is connected with your vision.

S: Yes. Perfect. When is it not good to be in your head? When you’re hiding from it.


Or even if it’s connected to the wish, and you’re just so comfortable staying there, but you’re not putting feet to those thoughts.

S: Absolutely. Yes. Now, what’s wrong with waiting? Nothing, except . . .

If you don’t like to.

S: Some more than others.

If it’s conscious waiting that’s part of your action plan, or if you’re really just jiving yourself and you’re procrastinating.

S: When you are waiting consciously, when you are waiting purposefully, when you are waiting open and ready to act, as opposed to—going back to what I said a bit earlier—hiding from that action.

Why do you hide from action? Fear. What is fear all about?


S: Say again.


S: Safety. Seeking safety. Ultimately, what will it boil down to? This is a very broad category here, but if you let yourself think about it?

I’m not enough.

S: Yes. The broad category, the reason behind anything you fear, the only thing you fear, is that you are not enough to make it successful.

Now, depending upon what the situation is, for instance, it might be that you are . . . what is that number-one fear thing? Speaking in front of audiences, something like that? Public speaking—that’s the phrase, thank you. What is there to fear about that? You’re nervous. You’re tense. You’re tense because you think they might laugh at you, that you’ll make a fool of yourself. All of these are reasons that have to do with “I’m not good enough! I’m not enough. I’m not talkative enough, spiritual enough, not practical enough, not balanced enough. Not enough.” You fear failure, and you fear success if it’s centered in a belief that says that you are not enough to manage the results.

Now, all of this moves back into vision and goals. And although I’m bouncing across the moon here with all of these, let it percolate and become clear later. Just suck it up right now.

A vision is about “if I could do anything, here is what I’d do.” A goal is about “and here is the first thing I will do on the step toward that.” A vision is the big picture. The goal is today. The goal might be an hour from now, it might be ten minutes from now, and that all depends upon how great your fear is.

You overcome fear by reaching small goals, by giving yourself options, by making choices toward success. You give into fear when you are doing it all yourself. You give into fear when you don’t have all of the answers because you’re basing what you are getting on what someone else wants. Are you with that one? Do you get it? When what you must do, the action you’re going to take, is based on what somebody else wants of you—it’s not necessarily what you want, it’s what somebody else wants of you—you can’t succeed at it. You might have success, but you won’t succeed at it. And, by the way, will absolutely lead to obsessive and compulsive behavior, because it’s what you put in the place of your own vision, your own success, the behaviors that help you just get through, because it’s meaningless to you.

Vision for those in this world who are here to make this world a better place—and you know you’re here because there is a part of your heart that knows that—vision for you may very likely be the completion of Sacred Status, the completion of the Plan for this planet and all life force on it. Doesn’t that sound all good and holy? And that’s a procrastination. That’s an out of balance function. It’s a lack of action. It’s a lack of vision. If that was a proper vision, you would not need—Scott, put this up [indicating arm]. Just this. Just do it. You would not need one of these. You would not need your form if that is an acceptable vision for what you’re here to do. And the reason that I push that is because powerful Guardian energy is being wasted in wonderful, high-level, powerfully spiritual vision that misses the whole “there is a reason for this earth thing going on.” Vision, here, can you put it in a word? I’ll give you a hint. It’s a real safe word. You can pretty well say, “Ah well, ultimately, it’s all about that, isn’t it?”

Living love,

S: Yes. It’s all about love. The vision in form would be choosing to live love, consciously, in every function of life, with every breath you—I—take. What’s the goal?

Conscious choice.

S: No, the goal is the step toward it. So for every one of you in there, there is a different goal that gets you started on it. What might be the first step in living a life of love?

Finding balance.

S: Well, it could be finding balance. And it could.


Releasing the need to be angry and frustrated.

S: Releasing the need for drama, for anger, for frustration, for the pain that comes as the result of living fear instead of living love, because anger and frustration is the result of fear. It’s the guaranteed side-effects.


Well, doing things that make you happy, because it’s easier to live love when you’re doing things yourself.

S: Finding and doing those things that bring happiness into your life. What makes you happy? What are you doing to do that? Figuring it out and doing it. More. These are steps. What are steps you can take? Aye.

The first important part that came to my mind was loving yourself.

S: And none of those steps work at all if you don’t have the very first one, which is—say it again.

Loving yourself.

S: Loving yourself. So, very quickly, I need to ask you a question. Where does loving yourself fit in the whole idea of balance.?

Did you say in the center. I think we’re saying the same thing here. I’m just not positive with “center.” It’s the foundation. It’s the point at which everything in your life has weight that you have to balance. Loving yourself is the story of acceptance, and a willingness to change, and awareness of more. And when I say more, I mean more than this moment. Perhaps you think of it as a greater purpose. If all you are is what you see, then none of it matters. And the only way that you can stay consistently, chronically—that’s the word I was looking for—out of balance is by keeping your focus on what you see instead of what you are. And what you are, well I think one of my favorite descriptions is, What you are is stardust. You are a chemical vat that has a piece of every chemical vat. Don’t you think stardust sounds better? But the best way to say it is you are a part of Source. The Source, All That Is, releases itself, and ultimately that’s you. And when that is your center, you don’t live in your head, you don’t fear life, you are connected into a greater vision. You balance.

The fastest way to move yourself out of a place of imbalance is to take action, but the action that solves it all is an act of love, because a conscious act of love amplifies that part of you that is Source functioning in this world. It sounds easy, but many of you know it’s not so easy living that day by day, and that’s why the next most important thing you need to maintain balance in your life is to be surrounded by those who share your vision, who choose to act in love, who understand when you fall on your face and are there to help you back up, help you laugh again, to move on and keep going.

You’re at a time in your life, you’re at a time in your world, where a lack on balance eats on you in ways it never has before. I do beg you, pay attention. I have spent two—well one, and then a little later another—two meetings talking about finding your way out of the mist, knowing what you need, needing what you are, and functioning in this world in a way that brings balance to you, and love to the world. I don’t waste your time. This is very important. Don’t put this off. Seek balance. Release fear. Release drama. Accept vision. Recognize love in your life. Be it. Live it.

Good. Glochanumora.