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What do you know?

What do you know?

I often see Facebook groups where experienced Accessories are asking for advice on what processes to run for a particular issue. This is really cool and adds a sense of community. However, what’s actually happening here? Are they giving up their awareness or simply seeking further information?

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The catch phrase for Access Consciousness® is “empowering people to know that they know.” It’s an invitation for, as an infinite being, to access your own knowing. You know what’s going on for you and how to change it. You know what’s going on for others and how to change it. And, if you don’t, you ask a question to gain clarity. That’s the power of the Access Consciousness® tools. You ask a question, you get an awareness. You ask another question, you get another awareness. How does it get any better than that?

However, when you post on Facebook, or any other social media site, asking for what process to be run for a particular issue, are you actually giving up your awareness and seeking someone else’s answer? From my point of view, the only appropriate response is to ask, “what do you know?” When I first had this said to me, I took it as an affront. I didn’t take it as it was offered, that is, merely as an invitation to access my own knowing. I had a “cute, not bright” moment.

Honestly, when someone had said “what do you know?” to me in the past, it was said with the energy of “you’re only a kid,” “you’re too young,” “you’re too inexperienced,” or “you don’t know what you’re talking about.” People who do this to you are only trying to prove their superiority. Its an attempt to diminish you. This isn’t kind, caring or an invitation for you to be greater.

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When two people are asked what processes to run for a particular issue and the answers are different, it doesn’t mean that one is wrong and the other right. It merely means that each person is looking from a slightly different perspective. We are all individuals after all. So, it is no surprise that we’ll come up with a different response. There are no right or wrong answers. They are just points of view. One person’s point of view can be vastly different to another’s. So what.

Next time, when someone in Access asks you, “what do you know?” you are being invited to access your knowing and not rely on the opinions or points of view of others.

So, what do you know?

 


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