Monday, March 11, 2013

Time Out

When I was growing up a time out was a good thing.  It was an interval in the game when the playing stopped and we kids could get a drink of water or catch our breath.  King's X worked just as well.
When my kids were growing up a time out became a bad thing.  It reflected a different era of raising kids with different ideas about discipline.  The Time Out became the equivalent to punishment. We all did our part to hi-jack the idea of a time out.  
In an attempt to right the wrong, time outs have received from this generation,  I have decided to bring back the good time out.  A Kings X from the stress of the world. A metaphysical drink of water. Life's oasis unto itself. 
The best thing is... you can participate in good personal time out right now. You don't even have to leave this page.  You don't have to do anything.  The task is to do and think...nothing. The task is also the challenge... do nothing and think nothing.  It is a seventeen second time out, meditation, true consciousness.  
The teachings of Abraham suggests that 17 seconds is all it takes. Still the mind from THINKING for 17 seconds and it will be enough to change your journey. If you spend seventeen seconds  in the vortex,  the present moment, the nameless now... that connection is enough to cause you to experience a physical change, a shift in your consciousness. Try it.
This is a video of my old stop watch counting out 17 seconds. Play it and try not to think about anything... even the fact that you are currently trying not to think about anything.   You are the only one to know if you had 17 full seconds of total time out. Most say that when they have touched that moment of timeless being they know it. Goldsmith called it a "click"
Why is a 17 second investment.  Reading the explanation to this point has taken longer than 17 seconds.
As you were, 


Ron Arnold said...

Hi from the past, I'm still way back on Saturday March 9, 2013. Jay, the question I have, is how you traveled forward, was it a phone booth, DeLorean, or did you borrow H.G. Welles' time machine?


Ron, no DeLorean needed. Once you have a sense of now, time becomes fluid,