How to Apply the Law of Attraction for Highly Sensitive People

The Law of Attraction

The Law of Attraction says that which is like unto itself, is drawn. In other words, the thoughts you have, if you think it long enough, other vibrational thoughts alike will be attracted to it. Those who speak of being broke are always broke and those who speak of prosperity have more prosperity. Even feeling and speaking of the “lack” of something that you want will attract more lack of it. If you want a companion but you focus your attention on feeling lonely, you will attract more feelings of loneliness. The saying, misery loves company is Law of Attraction in action. The point is, until you can think and speak of other subjects, you will continue experiencing the same things.

In order to attract that which you seek, you must come from a place of non-resistance. It is easier to have consistent good thoughts in the absence of resistance. Resistance is any feelings of doubt, fear, worry, anger, resentment, jealousy, or any negative feelings that you hold towards any subject in your life be it unresolved issues, bad relationships, bad childhood, or internal conflicts. It has served its purpose which is to know what you don’t want so that you give birth to what you do want. Do you want stories or do you want results? If you want results then stop telling the same stories to validate your current situation. The more you continue telling yourself or others “what-is” the more you attract “what-is”.

About HSPs

First and foremost, being highly sensitive is a trait and not a choice. Medical studies have shown that an hsp’s brain fire different neural pathways in response to the same stimuli compared to a nonhsp. There is no magic pill that an hsp can take to biologically alter the trait. For those who are thinking of applying the Law of Attraction in hopes to phase out their sensitivity will beat themselves up before even succeeding. It’s like wanting to have green eyes when you clearly have brown eyes. How you can thrive is by applying the Law of Attraction to bring out the best in you as a highly sensitive person.

How an HSP Can Apply the Law of Attraction

If you continue telling yourself or others, “I am too sensitive to do that” or “my sensitivity limits me to only do this” – then you are right-you are too sensitive to handle more. When you avoid people, situations, or things that you fear may overwhelm your sensitivity then by the law of attraction, those very challenges will intensify. Your inner world that encompasses your mind, body, and soul becomes more fragile which then mirrors your outer world. For example, your body can’t handle certain foods it once could, or you develop autoimmune disorders, indigestion, ulcers, low energy, or you experience mood swings and anxiety-the symptoms go on. By focussing your energy on the challenges they become more challenging! Instead, entertain good thoughts that you are highly …

Tracing Chinua Achebe’s Background – His Earliest Life and Schooling in Nigeria

Nigerian novelist,Chinua Achebe,, best known for his first novel, Things Fall Apart which is the most widely-read and discussed book in modern African literature, described his writing as an attempt to set the historical record straight by showing that African people did not hear of culture for the first time from Europeans, that their societies were not mindless but had a philosophy of great depth and value and beauty, that they had poetry and above all, they had dignity.

Achebe’s novels especially so Things Fall Apart which is now 50 years old focus on the traditions of Igbo society, the effect of Christian and Western influences on it, and the clash of values during and after the colonial era.Achebe’s works portray Nigeria’s communities passing through the traumas of colonization and moving into a troubled nationhood. In bringing together the political and the literary, he neither romanticizes the culture of the indigenous nor apologizes for the colonial.

Achebe who unlike his Kenyan counterpart, Ngugi Wathiongo, wrote his novels in English, has defended the use of English, though it is the language of colonisers, in African literature. Achebe’s keen ear for spoken language have made him one of the most highly esteemed African writers writing in English. His style relies heavily on the Igbo oral tradition, and combines straightforward narration with representations of folk stories, proverbs, and oratory.

Raised by christian parents in the Igbo village of Ogidi in southern Nigeria, Achebe excelled at school and won a scholarship for undergraduate studies. He then became fascinated with world religions and traditional African cultures, and began writing stories which were published in on campus publications.

After graduating, he worked for the Nigerian Broadcasting Service which caused him to move to the metropolis of Lagos.

Achebe’s parents, Isaiah Okafo Achebe and Janet Anaenechi Iloegbunam, were converts to the Protestant Church Mission Society (CMS) in Nigeria. The elder Achebe being a teacher in a missionary school, stopped practising the religion of his ancestors, but he respected its traditions and sometimes incorporated elements of its rituals into his Christian practice.

Chinua’s unabbreviated name, Chinualumogu “May God fight on my behalf”, was a prayer for divine protection and stability. The Achebe family had five other surviving children, named in a similar fusion of traditional and English names: Frank Okwuofu, John Chukwuemeka Ifeanyichukwu, Zinobia Uzoma, Augustine Nduka, and Grace Nwanneka.

Chinua was born Albert Chinualumogu Achebe in the Igbo village of Ogidi in Nneobi, on November 16, 1930. His parents instilled in him many of the values of their traditional Igbo culture even though they were devout evangelical Protestants. They then christened him Albert, after Prince Albert, husband of Queen Victoria.. His parents standing at a crossroads of traditional culture and Christian influence made a significant impact on the children, especially Chinualumogu. As a result Achebe’s upbringing spanned both worlds, the indigenous as well as the colonial.

After the youngest daughter was born, the family moved to Itheir ancestral village of Ogidi, in what is now Anambra. state.…