(Concluded from Part 2, yesterday.)
Some time ago, the historian in me assigned myself the task of discovering the real reasons behind World War II. I watched a large number of documentaries.
Those videos of courage in the face of fire and persistence through adversity are now arising in my mind and inspiring me.
I see value in approaching this with the same courage and valor of Russian troops at Stalingrad and Kursk. I draw on the same kind of courage and persistence I saw in them.
And I find that taking command of myself has banished the fatigue.
The third layer, of anger, now arises. I have a pretty good idea of the perpetrator. Their story is just not credible.
But here again, the voice of reason intercedes. I cannot afford to allow this to become a distraction. I’m leaving it to Michael to disable the computer and drive.
If he can put out potential housefires, rescue me from possible electrocution, take the site down to prevent a malware attack, etc., he can erase a hard drive.
If not, then I’ll pay whatever price I need to but I don’t intend to allow this to deflect me.
So that handles anger. The mind has its marching orders on this one: Get back to work.
The next layer I find is self-righteousness. I want to be right. I’d jeopardize a police investigation (I don’t expect any but) by discussing the case with some involved people just because I want to be right.
Breathlessness returns as I contemplate the work I could create for myself by pressing for an investigation. I just can’t afford to invite that kind of complexity, on top of the complexity I already have.
OK, I now feel a next layer of irritation at the number of things I now need to do to be able to take up following events again. I see that the irritation does not trouble me. Maybe I can use it to spur me on. I’m not concerned by it.
So I’ve now freed myself from the vasana. I’ll soon invoke the Law of Elimination and ask Sanat Kumara and Archangel Michael to take this vasana away and the Law of Give and Receive to find me the wherewithal to replace the items lost and stolen.
Kathleen reminds me that we’re getting to the point where we can simply invoke the universal Law of Give and Receive and give the vasana away. I wanted to go through the longer route to illustrate it.
Take the next upset that arises for you and, with these three articles in hand, process your vasana. Practice. Practice. Practice. This is the alternative to yelling at your partner or kicking the dog and this works (that doesn’t)!
Med beds sound like they’ll clear up any memory of our upsets. But, until then, working this process will provide relief – and save relationships.
I’m back to normal after being ready to storm and rage, give up, and die.
Print out and follow this guide when the really bad revelations start to be made.
PS: I see that, as I go about my activity today, unwitting reminders arise and I feel fresh twinges and replays of the vasana. But I can more easily go through them now. They’re not a problem.