Tag: mindfulness

From Poverty to Freedom

A poverty mindset transcends a lack of finances and resources. This article is NOT about people classified as financially poor according to societal standards. 

Overall, a poverty mindset is a limiting thought about one’s self-worth and ability to create what one desires. 

And you don’t have to be financially poor to experience this. 

As with all mindsets, it is a learned behavior that we model from childhood or as a way to deal with life experiences.

Sometimes suffering a significant loss can trigger a poverty mindset, resulting in a person forming unhealthy attachments to people, things, and beliefs. 

You might also notice certain behavior traits like hoarding, overworking, poor eating habits, lack of time and focus, heightened anxiety, bouts of depression, fits of rage and anger, and sleep issues (oversleeping and insomnia). 

These are defense mechanisms the mind and body use to help us cope with the belief of not having enough or being enough.

Ultimately it is not the desire for material things but the quest for freedom that keeps us bound in the low place of a poverty mindset. 

Once you understand that freedom is the ultimate goal, you start to disarm the power of a poverty mindset.

Freedom requires no outside resources to experience. You simply need to change the narrative of your current circumstance to move you from the feeling of confinement and restriction to release and freedom.

Language and thought are energy. When we use our Divine ability to manipulate that energy with a Positive Opposite, we can create miraculous and instantaneous change in our lives.

Most people have a one-track mind when it comes to solving a problem. In this instance the surface problem is  “I don’t have…” or “I am not…” this supports and perpetuates the sensation of confinement and restriction in the nervous system.

How we speak about and to ourselves is the most practical and easiest starting point. 

The next time you are about to say “I don’t have enough…” try switching your narrative to “I have enough of what I need right now and I look forward to having much much more.” 

Notice how that statement brings a sense of relief to the nervous system. 

You have released the NEED to attain something you believed you didn’t have and replaced it with opening yourself up to more than you expected.


Continue switching out your old narrative from a poverty mindset for a Positive Opposite over the next 7 days. It will feel foreign to you but stopping and thinking about how to make the switch will work wonders!

Smile 🙂 because you are well on your way to experiencing freedom on a moment-by-moment basis.

To learn more join the newsletter and check out my online classes at  The B.E.M.A.G.I.C. School

About the author: 

Shara Prophet, C.Ht. is a speaker, expert lecturer, Certified Hypnotherapist, Mystic, and author of The B.E.M.A.G.I.C. Manifestation Workbook. She specializes in personal development and behavior modification and is the founder of Open Door Hypnosis and The B.E.M.A.G.I.C. School. Shara created this blog to teach people “cheat codes” to live a more healthy, peaceful, and prosperous life. She was recently featured on OWN in the Dark Girl’s 2 Documentary. 

Save Your Relationship by Playing the Role of the Observer

Have you ever been in conflict with someone, or perhaps even with yourself, and felt like the intensity of your emotions and thoughts were sucking you into a deep black hole?

If you are still breathing and bleed like I do, I can tell you the answer to that question is yes. We’ve all been there. Especially with our loved ones. You can save your relationships by doing this simple thing, taking on the role of the observer. Click the video below to learn this technique through hypnotic healing imagery.

[youtube https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=1KY59NV4-0I]

This technique will help you to zoom out of the current situation as it is happening, like a camera lens, and get a broader perspective of what is going on with the other person, or the situation if the conflict is with yourself. This helps to slow things down a bit, allowing you to breathe through any emotions and to really listen to what the other person is saying and see them through eyes of compassion. You will still feel emotions like anger, frustration, and sadness because you are human and we need emotions to help us grow and expand.

From the observer viewpoint, you will be able to see things more clearly because you are no longer in the experience, which can consume and suck you into that dark hole of emotion. Instead, you are having the experience, as if you were watching a movie. Yes, you are engaged in the plot and characters, but you are not emotionally invested in the outcome. You begin to feel more curious about how the situation will pan out instead of fighting for what you want to happen from an egoic perspective.

Playing the role of the observer allows us to feel our emotions, and let them easily pass through us and not hold us hostage. This will lead to a more calm and relaxed state of being and a peaceful resolution to any experience that could create unnecessary drama, stress, health issues, or consequences.

You might also notice that once you become the observer in your experiences, your relationship with yourself and others will improve.

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