Welcome to being a humanoid on planet earth! (And perhaps other planets as well. Who knows? This pattern is certainly engrained enough to have been going on for a very very long time—say 4 trillion years or more!)
The addiction to the wrongness of us, as well as the addiction to judgment, are the primary addictions, according to addictions expert and licensed Access Consciousness™ facilitator Marilyn Bradford of Right Recovery for You. Drugs? Sex? Rock ‘n Roll? Those are all secondary addictions.
If we weren’t addicted to judgment, could we judge ourselves to be wrong? Could right or wrong, even applied to such “wrongnesses” as us exist without judgment? An interesting question.
The inescapable thought, the inalienable belief, that no matter what happens we are wrong is an addictive, compulsive, and obsessive point of view. This qualifies it three times to be a Distractor Implant. (Each one of these—addictive points of view, compulsive points of view, and obsessive points of view—is a distractor implant in its own right.)
Distractor Implants are like dogs chasing their tails. Chasing its tail keeps the dog very busy but it never gets anywhere. The purpose of distractor implants is to keep us from seeing us, and they do that very well. The deeper we sink into the mire of a Distractor Implant, the more difficult it is to see that we have any choice whatsoever.
Distractor Implants are like quicksand. The harder you fight it, the deeper you sink into it. Even if you speak to someone saner than you at the moment who reminds you you’re in a Distractor Implant, like the person stuck in quicksand, you will be unable to see the plank that could get you out if only you’d reach for it.
Distractor Implants are the subject of a phenomenal call series by Access Consciousness™ founder Gary Douglas and Dr. Dain Heer. This series is available by mp3 download or by purchasing the hard copies of CDs. While it’s required listening for Access Consciousness™ Certified Facilitators and facilitators-to-be, it’s life-changing and highly recommended listening for anyone desiring to get free of the emotions that keep more people trapped 24/7.
Once you recognize you’re in a Distractor Implant, you can just step out of it.
As Douglas says, “You could just say, ‘I’m in a Distractor Implant, never mind!’” It may take some practice to do this!
Distractor Implants are SHICUUUU (Secret, Hidden, Invisible, Covert, Unseen, Unsaid, Undisclosed, and Unacknowledged) Implants, held in place by mobius strips and quantum particulates. When you find yourself feeling wrong, you could ask to destroy and uncreate all the SHICUUUU Implants, mobius strips, and quantum particulate holding that in place, followed by the Access Consciousness™ Clearing Statement (Right, wrong, good, bad, all 9, POD, POC, shorts, boys and beyonds). Or you could just “POC and POD all the deep dark secret stuff holding that in place.”
A mobius strip, in case you’re wondering, is like the infinity sign, a sideways figure 8 that keeps you going round and round the race track without ever being able to stop, exit, or run out of gas.
Whenever people have to prove something about themselves, what’s true is that they most often believe the exact opposite. Those people who have to be right believe that they’re really wrong!
Have you noticed how many people long to be right at any cost? Most people would rather be dead than wrong! It’s what’s behind religions and wars. Many people are dying to be right. What are you dying to be right about?
On a smaller, more personal scale, the addiction to being right (to avoid being wrong) is the source of all arguments. Is there such a thing as an argument other than one in which both people are trying to prove they’re right and the other person wrong?
People who are competitive are trying to prove they’re right. This often shows up as having to have the last word in any situation. It shows they’re right.
All of these desperate attempts to prove we’re right are evidence, to people who are aware of it, of the deep-seated belief that we’re really wrong. No matter how forcefully we prove we’re right, this proof somehow never convinces us that we’re not wrong and therefore bad, worthless, not good enough etc.
And the belief that we’re wrong costs us a lot. It locks us into permanent judgment of ourselves to determine whether we’re right or wrong. (Think about it: could there be a right and wrong without judging that it’s so?)
The conviction that we’re wrong, which we have to overcome by proving that we’re right, creates absolutely no freedom for us. As Douglas says, “There is only freedom in being wrong.”
This belief that we’re wrong can take an incredibly perverse turn. We’re so desperate not to be wrong, while believing that we’re irrevocably wrong, that we sometimes go even further to prove that we’re wrong, just so we can at least be right about one thing—that we’re really wrong. If you followed this sentence, there’s a good chance it applies to you!
There’s an incredibly useful tool from Access Consciousness™ that can lubricate more social interactions than you can ever imagine—if you have the courage to use it. It’s a short sentence: “You’re right, I’m wrong.”
You could try it out—say it 10 times and see if you feel lighter. If something feels lighter, it’s true, and if it feels heavier, it’s a lie.
You do not actually even have to believe you are wrong to use this. In saying it, what you are doing is acknowledging the other person’s point of view that you are wrong and they are right. Once you acknowledge this, they can often come off their fixed point of view and counter with something like, “You’re not wrong, dear, you’re just mistaken!”
Which would you rather have—being right to overcome the wrong you believe you truly are, or the freedom be either right or wrong with no point of view? The choice is yours!
The Distractor Implant series is available from the shop at www.accessconsciousness.com. Also available is another great series, the Ten Commandments of Access Consciousness™, is also available there. We have to be breaking the 10 commandments by judging, not doing interesting point of view, doing form structure and significance, for example, in order to make ourselves wrong.