From David Wilcock’s The Source Field Investigations:

Dr. Hew Len, a Hawaiian psychiatrist, discovered a technique that substantially increased health and happiness in the psychiatric ward he managed. It did not start out well: “That ward where they kept the criminally insane was dangerous. Psychologists quit on a monthly basis. The staff called in sick a lot or simply quit. People would walk through the ward with their backs against the wall, afraid of getting attacked by patients.”

His job allowed him to be completely isolated from the ward – he reviewed patients’ case files to suggest medication and/or treatment plans with the staff. Nonetheless, by simply holding each patient’s file in his hand and practicing the “Ho’oponopono” technique, he got results.

After a few months, patients that had to be shackled were being allowed to walk freely. Others who had to be heavily medicated were getting off their medications. And those who had no chance of ever being released were being freed.

Not only that, but the staff began to enjoy coming to work. Absenteeism and turnover disappeared. “We ended up with more staff than we needed, because patients were being released, and all the staff was showing up for work. Today, that ward is closed.”

What exactly was Dr. Len doing while he reviewed each patient’s file? He simply took on their pains and problems as if they were his own, and worked on healing those issues within himself. He was practicing his own variation of the Hawaiian spiritual practice called Ho’oponopono.

Go inside, to wherever you feel hurt by a particular person or issue, and then say each of these four statements with as much feeling as possible – thinking through the real reasons why you genuinely feel this way:

I love you.   I am sorry.   Please forgive me.   Thank you.

That’s all it takes. You heal the other person by healing yourself. This apparently works because in the greater sense, you are both sharing the same Mind.


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