Latest News: We've added 5 new bonuses to Submersion, our popular 60-day Subjective Reality deep dive course. These include the new Summary Guide, audio walkthroughs, walkthrough transcripts, Subjective Reality story videos, and the Subjective Reality Explorer's Guide. All Submersion explorers can access these bonuses in the Submersion portal now. See the related news post for details. Enjoy!
Last week I shared a free audio program from Hale Dwoskin, author of The Sedona Method. Several thousand people have already listened to it, so it’s been pretty popular. I’m happy to say that Hale created another free audio on goals, life purpose, and relationships, and this one is free as well. It’s under 22 minutes, so it won’t take long to listen to it.
You can listen to both of these free audio here: Sedona Method – Free Audios
You can also download the audio files if you want to listen to them later or if you’d like to save copies for yourself.
Sedona Method Supercourse
When I shared the first audio with you last week, I mentioned that I’d started going through the Sedona Method Supercourse, which includes 20 CDs worth of material. I finished CD 11 yesterday (as well as doing the accompanying workbook exercises), so I’m more than halfway through it now.
This program has also made me aware of just how much depth there is to the Sedona Method. When I first learned about it, I thought it was just one simple technique for releasing negative emotions, but now I can see that there’s much more to it and so many different ways to apply it.
The basic aim of these methods is to help you release both attachment and resistance to experiencing what you desire, so your desires can flow into your life more easily. Hale (often humorously) explains that wanting is not the same as having… and why having is quite a bit better.
I especially enjoyed the module on success and abundance, which includes some very beneficial exercises and a unique approach to goal achievement, including a new way to think about to-do lists — and why traditional lists can induce procrastination when you actually try to take action.