Article Two – Avoiding Continuous Restimulation as A LifeStyle

This is part two of a three-part series on continuous restimulation. I discovered even more recently that some individuals are avoiding continuing restimulation by how they live and act. They choose a lifestyle that keeps them from being restimulated without knowing what it is they are avoiding! In other words, their lifestyle is not just a choice to live peacefully and modestly; it may be a deliberate choice to avoid being thrown in jail or being punished.

Some of these people have never done anything wrong this lifetime, but they or their spiritual companions have repressed memories of earlier lifetimes spent in prison or worse environments, and these memories are vivid enough to keep them living quietly and out of harm’s way for an entire lifetime. Certain religions use this fear of eventual punishment to mold behavior among the faithful. They can even invent a demonic influence like the devil to reinforce the edicts of the religion.

I was never punished severely as a child, but in my younger years felt a compulsion to be law-abiding and very careful not to break any rules I was aware of. This behavior often put me at odds with my schoolmates, who seemed to lack any of the fears I so keenly felt when they would suggest mischief. There were times when I could overcome these fears and act as rashly as my peers, but they were few and far between. Much later, when I received past life auditing, I realized where these fears came from, and these fears were well-deserved.

On the other hand, if you are your spiritual companions have past lives full of enforced obedience and boring conformity, you may find yourself acting compulsively to encourage independent thinking and non-conformity. If your past life experiences involved living under constant domination and thought control, you might find yourself compulsively pushing the limits this lifetime on all aspects of your social behavior.

Another way that past life restraints can influence your this lifetime behavior is through the relentless exhibition of behavior traits you or your spiritual companions were not allowed in your past lives. This can show up in many delightful or mysterious ways. I know of someone whose last lifetime included some truly awful experiences. This lifetime the person decorates their living space in innumerable small ways that I find charming but have no equivalent urge to duplicate. There is no space in the person’s home that does not contain some tiny figurine that evokes an image of past beauty.

I discovered that I have a different but related behavior. I respect order in many things but cannot keep my desk and workspace clean. Every time I seek to clear away the piles of completed work, I find myself plunging into a new and vital project. I groan and push the completed paperwork and other remnants aside, and lay down a new layer of work to do. This has been going on for many years, and though I make mighty strides to organize and create new workspaces, I somehow cannot maintain an empty desk with just a keyboard and a few pens on it.

While writing this series of articles, I realized that a clean desk bereft of any work in progress is restimulative to my spiritual companions. When the desktop seems to be approaching a clean state or at least becoming visible again, someone gives me a huge shove, and I think of a vital project that has been hanging fire and must be started immediately.

Writing this article is very much like a session in that it is composed of contributions from my spiritual teammates. They have been addressing this issue of continuing restimulation from several angles, and they finally spotted that my behavior regarding work on my desk is a prime example of avoiding restimulation by keeping the desk covered with work in progress.

When I try to recall the original incident, I get an image of endless workspaces with overseers assigning workloads capriciously and endlessly. The incident is not mine but belongs to one of my beings who suffered from this situation, and he is saving me from that life by making sure I keep my desk covered with work in progress. Discovering this history has been a huge relief, and I now realize that I can clean or not clean my desk and feel good about the decision either way.

The effort to show that I was working by piling up unfinished work and unused tools had spread to my entire office and made it hard to navigate. Now the pressure to clean up is off, as is the resistance to cleaning up, and I can take a more rational look at my office and decide what I really want to do with it this month.

Avoiding restimulation through your lifestyle is almost as bad as experiencing restimulation through your lifestyle. Either way, you are under a compulsion of some sort and are not able to exercise your free will. If there is anything undesirable in your life that resists change, you might want to check and see if continuous restimulation is involved. Now that I have had a chance to see my own involvement in this kind of activity, I am in a better position to help you if you need it.

If you feel this article applies to you, feel free to text me at 540-320-6852 for assistance.

David St Lawrence

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