posted on Oct, 22 2015 @ 06:46 PM
We all make mistakes. We all commit errs.
And at most times, hopefully--when operating under the provinces of benevolence and acting with the intentions of goodwill--after recognizing those
interpersonal sins and realizing ourselves guilty of violating our own intrinsic moral and ethical code, we apologize for having committed those
transgressions against others.
Then after having offered our humblest apologies and subsequent receipt of forgiveness from the individual(s) aggrieved, we tend simply forget those
situations and move on with life. Yet that reaction in itself is another mistake--for typically it leads towards an avoidable err:
By forgoing memory of the incident and cutting off that psychic tether at the point of apology and forgiveness, we set it adrift in the skies of
consciousness like a balloon released on a warm summer day. Then as it drifts higher and higher and finally seems vanish forever upon ascending above
the limitations of sight, we walk away and let its lingering existence forever escape from our wandering minds.
And whilst with a balloon set adrift that approach would cause scant harm, with a transgression forgotten that technique of psychically abandoning
memory of the event could lead to a much greater mistake:
For he who forgets the past is doomed to repeat it. And the only real way to apologize for having done wrong is to NEVER do it again.
Imagine yourself sitting on celestial levels surveying human lives. Then picture yourself looking down at two individuals of otherwise
Both amongst them commit the same errs at the identical times. And both amongst them apologize immediately and sincerely unto all those they
But whilst one tends forget those mistakes and repeats consistently those sins, the other remains focused upon each misdeed until it becomes anchored
in the mind as something that should forever be avoided.
Thus whilst the first keeps banging his head against the same wall repeating over and again those identical wrongs, the other continues refining
himself at a much faster rate as he culls mistake after mistake from the encyclopedic confines of his brain--and thus prevents himself from ever again
succumbing unto those sins.
Now decide for yourself which amongst them you'd reward most heavily in the spirit world: Would you lavish the highest levels of praise and affection
upon the individual who refused put forth the effort to modulate his behavior in accordance with his own subjective standards of morality? Or would
you gift everything unto the individual who invested time and energy towards modifying his neurology until it those behavior patterns ingrained in
mind became a mirror replica of their inner moral code?
Of course the latter would garner more respect from spirits of benevolence in the world after. Thus that very behavior pattern should be the one you
emulate and incorporate in your own life.
Everyone makes mistakes. Everyone commits errs.
But now, instead of simply apologizing until you receive forgiveness then moving on like nothing more can be done--take that process one step
Start incorporating into your reality the real way to apologize.
Then, after committing some err and self-admitting it as wrong, take every step necessary towards ensuring you never make that same mistake again.