(2.10) Thought is creative energy and will correlate with its object and bring it into manifestation.

Thought is creative. Ruminating mind proves this. Our capacity to tell ourselves stories is profound, and the convincing quality of these stories is demonstrated by  our eagerness to believe them.

(2.9) This is the law of attraction.

Belief is the effect and the story we tell ourselves is the cause.

(2.8) Our environment reflects conditions corresponding to our predominant mental attitude.

We perceive conditions that support the story we tell ourselves.

(2.7) If our desires are in harmony with natural law, forces will be set in motion to bring about the desired result.

Regardless of the nature of your thoughts, they are transmitted to the Universal as desire.

Cause and effect is the most basic principle of nature. Thus, if we think intentionally–with the knowledge that our thoughts are transmitted as desire–then we are in harmony with natural law.

(2.6) To impress the subconscious, mentally state what is wanted.

We “reprogram” the subconscious by consciously repeating ourselves with thoughts and actions that support our ideal state.

(2.5) Conscious mind is reasoning will. Subconscious mind is instinctive desire–the result of past reasoning will.

Our subconscious mind thinks according to conscious habitual reinforcement.

(2.4) The conscious mind has the faculty of discrimination. It has the power of reasoning. It is the seat of the will and may impress the subconscious.

Discrimination, in this context, is the ability to recognize the difference between a variety of options/choices. Reasoning is our ability to compare and contrast information to secure an informed conclusion. Will is our ability to override defaults. We impress the subconscious by reinforcing our ideal.

(2.3) The value of the subconscious is enormous. It guides us, warns us, controls the vital processes and is the seat of memory.

The subconscious provides the options whereupon conscious mind chooses.

(2.2) Ease and perfection depend upon the degree in which we cease to depend upon the conscious mind.

Conscious repetition achieves mastery.

(2.1) There are two modes of mental activity, conscious and subconscious.



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