Proprietary form of mental programming and visualization through the alpha level is the key to achieving your goals and getting what you want.
* You imagine what you don’t like and emotionally diminish it until it fades away.
* Then you see yourself achieving your target by visualizing what you desire.
However, to intensify and empower your mind, you must lower your brain waves to the alpha level.
It’s now or never to start planning for transition.
When you program with a target, you’re telling the world that you either want what you don’t have or want to get rid of something you do have.
This message is sent out in the same manner as a television or radio program is transmitted: the station sends out pulses of energy.
The energy wave flows in both directions until it hits a sensitive instrument of some kind, such as a radio or television set. There is a fitting, and the software manifests, assuming the frequency or amplitude of the waves and receptor match.
This is also so when it comes to your programming. You must be in the outgoing model when programming using the various techniques presented here.
You must be in the receptive, incoming mode as you collect. Furthermore, you’ll stay in the outgoing model if you schedule yourself to do so.
You can’t receive as long as you’re transmitting. To attract the outcome you’ve programmed for, you’ll need to put yourself in receptive mode at some point.
Expect that to happen, and it will more than certainly occur.
The commandment “Ask, and ye shall receive” is even more powerful when carried out at the ten-cycle alpha level of thought, as it is in so many other aspects of life.
The Center of Attention
Center Stage is one of the most flexible and powerful programming tools in my arsenal. You will use Center Stage to either get what you want or get rid of something you don’t want.
The technique’s essence is as follows:
Think of what you want for a moment. Just consider the final product. Instead of imagining how to get to the final product, consider just having done it. Consider if anything is preventing you from achieving your goal. Visualize the day you want the event to occur as you visualize yourself with the promising result of your programming.
The three-act Center Stage strategy is explained in detail below.
* Count down from three to one, and then from ten to one to reach the alpha stage (center yourself).
* Pretend you’re standing outside a movie theater.
* Enter the theater and take the third row, middle seat.
Assume the curtain is drawn, and you are seated in a comfortable position. Visualize the curtain opening and then project yourself onto the stage until the image has been formed in your head. People who are interested in the dilemma should be brought on stage as characters in the drama. Consider the scenery and the atmosphere, as well as the necessary props. Now it’s time to put your dilemma into action.
After you’ve been through the scene, imagine yourself returning to your seat and the curtain closing. When the curtain is drawn back, mentally write a big red NO on it and say to yourself, “Any past feelings that bind me to that scene, I now release.” Observe how you feel when those emotions leave you and how you feel when you’re free of them.
You’ll set the trend in the second act to make the journey smoother for yourself. Pre-programmed trends account for the majority of successes. It gets easier to do something the longer you do it. In the second act, the aim is to erase any limits from yourself to go beyond and above your natural ability and, most importantly, establish a trend for success.
You’ll use an alter ego to pave the road for you during the second act of Center Stage.
Consider this: if you could pick any living or dead human, actual or imaginary, to play you in a play about your life, who would you choose? During Act II of Center Stage, this player will be your alter ego and act out the solution to your dilemma.
You’ve already decided on a promising outcome for your program; during Act II, you’ll sit in the third row, in the middle, while your alter ego performs the scene.
You are both the controller and the writers, and you can mentally alter the course of events at any moment.
The Second Act
The drapes are drawn out.
Your alter ego is taking over the part of you. You are the one that starts the operation. Visualize your alter ego succeeding in the endeavor you’re working on. Watch what’s happening.
If you’re programming for a new career, imagine your alter ego working at the new job, seated at a desk, or doing tasks on a stage set representing the desired work atmosphere.
Allow the players to carry out all the tasks associated with achieving the goal. Now add a deadline: hear a voice say, “This will be completed by [deadline].” Cover the curtain after you’ve set the deadline.
Mentally compose the word BETTER on the curtain and say, “This is how I want it to be.”
The only thing left to do now that the trend has been established is to do it yourself, where Center Stage Act III comes in. During Act III, you’ll reenact the scene in the same manner as your alter ego did. The template has already been created. All of you bring in the same day.
However, this time you’ll project yourself into the scene and carry out the optimistic outcome of the program’s completion.
The drapes are drawn out.
In the same way, as your alter ego did in Act II, you project yourself onto the stage and act out the solution to your dilemma. Bring in a date that is the same as the goal date. Project yourself back to your seat in the third-row center after acting out the happy ending outcome for yourself as the star.
You mentally write on the curtain as it closes, getting better and better. Declare in your mind, “This is how it will be.”
The Center Stage method is used in this situation.
For each of your targets, I suggest practicing Center Stage three times. Run across Center Stage at least once a day for three days in a row.
Acts I, II, and III should be performed on the first day; Acts II and III should be performed on the second day, and Act III should be performed on the third day. For each problem, Act I is visualized only once.
It would help if you focused on finding a solution.
Bankruptcy to Success in Four Months is a case study.
Bart Alexander was a gentleman who had just declared bankruptcy and spent the previous year wallowing in self-pity.
Bart came to my seminar thanks to a friend, and he expressed some interest in a couple of my proposals. The Center Stage programming exercise, on the other hand, was “a little too far away to consider,” he said.
That was fine with me because many of my professors had been suspicious of such approaches when they first learned about them. Skeptics are welcome as long as they have an open mind and are willing to wait and see.
Bart was cynical initially, but he took part in the Center Stage exercise and programmed a flourishing company and a luxury car as his result (specifically – a gold Lexus LS430).
He wasn’t sure what company he wanted to be in as long as it wasn’t his old one, but he saw himself alone in a plush office, talking on the phone, with his feet propped up on the desk as his result (only the boss puts his feet on the desk with impunity). He even saw himself signing checks, visiting the bank, and receiving his brand-new Lexus.
He saw himself being celebrated in his new car, and he internally saw himself doing everything a good business person would do. Likewise, he later admitted that he felt a little silly doing the test. Still, after considering that millions of people all over the world had been using constructive thought concepts for problem-solving and programming for more than thirty years, he wanted to wait and see.
Four months back, he called me to tell me how happy he was. “All of this took place. Every single thing! I’m at a loss for words. It doesn’t make sense to me, but here I am, in my luxurious suite, at the helm of a profitable company – and, yeah, I have a brand-new Lexus parked in a spot reserved for me.”