How To Access Your Creativity

By Learning The Language of the Right-Brain,
We Can Have Better Access To Our Inner "SuperMind"


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Creativity--what exactly is it? The creative experience is one of the most amazing things we humans can experience. No one knows exactly what it is, but you know it when you have it. Creativity can be something that you experience with music, writing, art, and many other activities. It's what leads to new inventions and ways of doing things. In some ways, it's one of the key the sources of wealth.

One of the central components to increasing creativity is removing blockages in your own mind. It's not so much that you need to work hard to make creativity happen. It's actually more important to take away the obstacles to deeper contact with our own awareness. Basically, you have to get out of your own way, so to speak.

Certainly, if our left-brain is overly dominant, this can be an impediment to creative thinking. When it happens, creativity seems to erupt into our conscious awareness, seemingly out of nowhere. So one of the main keys is to create more harmony between the left and right brains, so they aren't conflict like they are much of the time. This is because the left-brain generally likes orderliness and predictability and right-brain creativity is anything but that.

In order to foster the conditions that improve our creativity one of the most important things is get the conscious mind to stop editing the subconscious mind's attempts to express itself.

You can do this with a variety of activities like writing, composing, taking long walks or other relaxing physical exercises. According to authors like Malcolm Gladwell who wrote Blink, and Guy Claxton whose book is Hare Brain, Tortoise Mind, the subconscious mind needs a lot of "white space" around it to function effectively. The more space and time it has, the more it can absorb information and reach an accurate interpretation. Do virtually anything at a relaxing pace is conducive to having greater access to your subconscious mind.

Virtual viewing, the practice of learning to describe non-local people, objects, and locations, is one way to get the two sides of our brain working together more harmoniously. By learning to edit our thinking less often, it allow us to create new possibilities and ways of looking at things.

When we're viewing, we learn to see with new eyes, by tapping into our intuition and gut feelings. These qualities have often been given a bad name in our "modern" society, but recent research shows that intuition and gut feelings can often be very accurate.

Viewing trains you to pay attention to these subtle sensory systems, and gives you feedback at the end of a viewing session, to show you how you did. Did you make some target contact or were distracted by "overlay."

Either way, you'll learn a lot about how your right-brain perceives the world and taps into an invisible network of information that seems to surround all of us.

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