DWQA QuestionsCategory: Lightworker Healing ProtocolA practitioner asks: “Doing LHP and DSMR sessions can be boring. I’m concerned this lowers my effectiveness. You have mentioned that chanting can be one way of ramping up intention that will keep a person focused and at a high level of energetic intensity. To what extent would it increase effectiveness of LHP/DSMR sessions to incorporate at the beginning of an LHP or DSMR session this or other methods of boosting energetic intention or belief quotient such as meditation, mantras, visualizations, etc? Is boredom a significant factor in reducing effectiveness of healing sessions, and are there useful better ways of countering boredom and loss of focus?”
Nicola Staff asked 4 weeks ago
We have never promoted chanting as an avenue for greater spiritual alignment or expression. What your channel has said before is that one can choose to carry out a protocol session by reading the protocol wording aloud to give a fuller part of the mind something to do, and thus stay focused on the task at hand more so than listening passively to an audio prompt file. But the need remains, that for the session to be effective it must be fueled with the practitioner’s intention. That can only come from recognizing and embracing the task at hand in a detailed way so that some inner desire is generated to carry out the component parts. If the practitioner becomes bored and loses interest and motivation to focus on a session for the time needed for its completion, they are giving in to inner distractions, and that will not be readily compensated by a make-work exercise to pump up the energy through a substitute maneuver like a mantra. Your question does not make clear how that would be introduced, whether as a preamble to cultivate a focused state of mind and raise the vibration, or something to be done concurrently or alternatively at intervals during a session. So we cannot give you a perfect answer because there are many variations in working style and the makeup of individuals in how their mind operates, their tolerance for repetitive sameness, their willingness to carry out obligations and make a personal sacrifice to do so, and so on. At some point, the question arises about the nature of what this represents. We have always presumed and made clear there will be work involved. When you do something on behalf of others, especially countless individuals sight unseen, it will be more difficult to be committed and remain enthusiastic with a kind of crank-turning exercise done the same way each time and hopefully, through many repetitions. Boredom is a hazard of all work. The more sedentary and passive it becomes, the more difficult it will be to stay focused and feel in earnest, a sense of need and passion for the endeavor. We have often recommended people make a point of visualizing and focusing on someone they care most about and, after introducing the long list of intended recipients, to turn to that person of greatest personal interest as a focus for delivering the requests because that will have the best chance of invoking genuine feeling and a powerful intention for a divine response. There are many things in the culture you can turn to as a reminder of the enormous need for this healing through the extreme suffering inflicted on beings everywhere. While that can be a painful start to a session, it will be yet another way to generate inner compassion and stimulate a willingness to serve on behalf of the sufferers, so that might be a useful strategy. Boredom is a consequence of disconnection, so the answer is always reconnecting to something felt to be worthwhile. The plight of humanity represents the greatest of possible threats and direst of consequences. The stakes could not be larger, and that is what we would recommend you focus on instead of a mindless meditative routine that is more about disconnecting from the outer world.