I want you to imagine standing on a stage.
A nice beautiful wooden stage such as perhaps the Kennedy Center. There are lights around the edge of the stage. You feel the air on your face as you look out into the audience and you can see up into the balcony as well.
It’s a full house.
“How did I get up here?” “What am I doing here?” “What am I supposed to do or say?” You might ask.
There is no teleprompter, There are no instruments, no microphones, no nothing around you.
Nothing but space. And the anticipation of the audience and your own anticipation.
Now let’s imagine that this great beautiful stage is actually at the center core of our being. And that the people we see in the audience are the cells and organs of our body.
This isn’t a comedy routine, a concert, or a lecture of some kind. This is not, “Who’s Got Talent” or anything like that.
This is the real deal.
What words will you choose to speak to your body? How do you see your body? How do you feel about the idea that you can speak to your body and the idea that your body is listening to you?
Not only is your body listening to you, it is carrying out your orders. It is doing things as best it can in order to please you.
You have gathered the troops. How will you treat them? What will you say to them? How will you instruct them?
Perhaps this is the beginning of a relationship that has been neglected for far too long.
A new beginning.
I’d like to thank Reverend Kelly Isola and Mother Myrtle Fillmore for implanting this vision into my mind. I’ve been working with this meditation/imagination exercise for a couple of weeks now and though there have been no big miraculous healings to speak of, I can say that things do seem very different. I seem very different.
It is a wonderful exercise not only for the body but to imagine that we are speaking to the mind as well. Because we teach that, “we are not the body or the mind,” and so we decide what to think, or what to say and do.
Would love to hear your thoughts on this and your experiences if you try it out!