The most dangerous word in the English language.

“Quantum physics is not just stranger than you think, its stranger than you can think.”
—Deepak Chopra

Life is a piece of cake!!!


Today, I’d like to talk to you about the most dangerous four-letter word in the English language. This word that I’ve specifically banned from my vocabulary is especially damning when combined with something you’re trying to do: lose weight, attract money, get a hot date.

The word is “hard,” as in “It is hard to……(pick your poison).

You know you’ve said it:

“It’s hard to change old habits.”

“It’s hard to find a better job.”

“It’s hard to empty my mind when meditating.”

Because our beliefs are so powerful, literally sculpting our lives on a moment-by-moment basis, to believe (and especially to say out loud) that anything is difficult is extremely counterproductive.

Still, even those of us who know about (and happily use) the power of our thoughts sometimes speak that ugly word.

I prefer the words “smooth” and “easy” and repeat those beautiful sentiments as often as I can.

I affirm that whatever I want to accomplish is smooth and easy. In fact, the less I do, the better things turn out. The more I hand over to the universe (the field of potentiality that is SO much smarter than me), the better my life becomes.

Because I occasionally still see limitations, still believe the headlines, still believe in old school conditioning, I’m much better off affirming smooth and easy and turning things over to the big guy.

A friend of mine, by simply changing her phraseology, has lost 18 pounds in the last month. She hasn’t changed her diet or started a new exercise program. She simply started believing that losing weight is easy, a piece of cake.

What diet program could be more simple than that?

So I ask you today, with all you’re trying to accomplish, will it be hard or will you join me in affirming “smooth” and “easy.”

Pam Grout is the author of E-Squared: 9 Do-it-Yourself Energy Experiments that Prove Your Thoughts Create Your Reality.

2 Comments on “The most dangerous word in the English language.

  1. I’ve been working on affirming ‘easy’ for awhile now. I still catch myself and it’s interesting to hear how many people say how this is hard and how that is hard. When given the opportunity, I bring it to their attention. In an smooth easy kinda way. :o) And then ask … what if you told yourself it would be easy?

  2. I keep my easy button on my desk, but sometimes I forget I don’t have to make anything hard. Thanks for the reminder. I think I’ll try that diet. It is easy to lose and keep off this 15 pounds I used to worry about. 🙂

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