METRON 1-28-18 - Part IV - Re-Imagining Your Life and Making Next-Level Thinking a Reality

METRON 1-28-18 – Part IV – Re-Imagining Your Life and Making Next-Level Thinking a Reality

Streamed live on Jan 28, 2018

Bishop Jim’s insightful messages help others find THEIR METRON through M~otivation E~nlightenment T~ranscendence R~enewal O~utreach and N~etworking

METRON 1-28-18 – Re-Imagining Your Life and Making Next-Level Thinking a Reality – Part IV

Today’s Notes:

I – ” Then was Jesus led up of the Spirit into the wilderness to be tempted of the devil.”(Matthew 4:1 – NKJV)

“Then Jesus was drawn from rukha d’koodsha into an unprotected state for what would be His stress from uprightness.”
(Matthew 4:1 – Khaboris Manuscript)

II “Now when the tempter came to Him, he said, “If You are the Son of God, command that these stones become bread.””
(Matthew 4:2 – NKJV)

“…and then came His own temptations and said to Him, “if you are the Son of God (Alaha) say to these stones to become bread.”
(Matthew 4:2 – Khaboris Manuscript)

III – “Then the devil took Him up into the holy city, set Him on the pinnacle of the temple…”
(Matthew 4:5 – NKJV)

“Then uprightness carried Him to a holy city and stood Him upon the pinnacle of the temple…”
(Matthew 4:5 – Khaboris Manuscript)

IV – “Jesus said to him, “It is written again, ‘You shall not tempt the Lord your God.”
(Matthew 4:7 – NKJV)

“Jesus said to it, “Also written, to not put the Lord your God to a test”
(Matthew 4:7 – Khaboris Manuscript)

V – “Again, the devil took Him up on an exceedingly high mountain, and showed Him all the kingdoms of the world and their glory.”
(Matthew 4:8 – NKJV)

“Again uprightness carried Him to a very high mountain and pointed out for Him all the kingdoms of the world and their glories…”
(Matthew 4:8 – Khaboris Manuscript)

VI – “Then Jesus said to him, “Away with you, Satan! For it is written, ‘You shall worship the Lord your God, and Him only you shall serve.’”
(Matthew 4:10 – NKJV)

“Then said Jesus to it, “Get out satan (satana), for it is written, you shall worship the Lord your God, and Him alone shall you serve.”
(Matthew 4:1- – Khaboris Manuscript)

VII – “Psychologically speaking, resistance and resolution are at opposite poles. For resistance has fundamentally to do with not being able, or willing, to deal with the negative experiences in your life. And ultimately your happiness depends a lot more on handling—then letting go of—such adversities than it does, self-protectively, denying them, or fighting against them. In addition, so does (unwittingly) holding onto their associated feelings of hurt, sorrow, anxiety, or anger.

Without consciously deciding to, you can even get “attached” to feelings you haven’t resolved. But if you become aware of the exorbitantly high costs of not acknowledging, and working through, these feelings, you’ll realize that heedlessly clinging to them hasn’t at all contributed to your welfare. Quite the opposite.

Long ago, the depth psychologist Carl Jung contended that “what you resist not only persists, but will grow in size.” And today this viewpoint is generally abbreviated to “What you resist persists,” with many kindred paradoxical variants—such as, “You always get what you resist.”

The complementary opposite of these similar expressions is another equally counter-intuitive one, which hints at the most viable solution to such a quandary. It goes: “To get what you want, want what you get.” What links these two on-the-surface almost mystifying expressions is the underlying notion that it’s wise to accept what is, if only to put yourself in the best possible position to change it—or to achieve the freedom to move past it, and on to something else. And I should stress that I’m in no way intimating that you adopt a defeatist attitude in the face of what you deem inequitable or unjust, just that your resistance doesn’t end up taking the form of resisting yourself.

In any case, this post will elaborate on what’s become a prominent topic in popular psychology, frequently identified with the title, ’The Law of Attraction’ And while I regard this supposed “universal law” as somewhat overstated (and, in its suggestions of passivity and intentionality, at times even dangerous), it nonetheless represents an essential truth that demands to be taken seriously.”
— Leon F Seltzer Ph.D.