Dr. Masaru Emoto: To All People of the World – Thur. March 31, 2011

(Scroll down to responses to learn more about the practice of Ho’oponopono.)






  1. elxroflife · March 30, 2011

    When tuning into oneness, the question comes to mind: “What is it in me that helped cause this?”. The words “I am sorry, please forgive me, I thank you, and I love you” Dr. Emoto is asking us to use in prayer, as well as the question I just posed are part of the Ho’oponopono principles and process of healing.

    To experience a beautiful Ho’oponopono song/prayer:

  2. elxroflife · March 31, 2011

    The Ho’oponopono process is actually a very simple one. In yesterday’s post you can read how I tried to control my son, which of course was not working.

    When I asked for guidance I stopped and let my son come up with his own solution. Once he resolved his issue, he was able to say “I’m sorry”, and I was able to do the same. In “forgiving ourselves”, it already became so much easier to forgive each other, as we both experienced first hand how easy it is to get side tracked from being your vibrant loving self. The hugs we exchanged were both a “thank you” and “I love you”.

    I suspect Benji had been sitting there witnessing the scene unfold between Max and I, doing his own version of Ho’oponopono.

    If it wasn’t for my kids, I wouldn’t have grasped the Ho’oponopono concept so easily. I tried it at the bank today, where I felt cheated out of available funds. I asked myself what I had done, to help create this situation and started saying in my mind: “I am sorry, please forgive me, I thank you and I love you.” It worked. The funds I wanted were made available.

    A Ho’oponopono practitioner once witnessed a violent fight between two people. He asked himself what it was he did to help create this situation, and proceeded to do at least three rounds of “I am sorry, please forgive me, I thank you and I love you.” It worked. The fight ended and the issues between the two parties were resolved. This is done all over the world. Dr. Ihaleakala Hew Len in Hawaii has been able to cut short prison sentences for people who were incarcerated and considered “high risk criminals”. It transformed their lives in such a way they never returned to jail.


    We can help Dr. Emoto reach his goal. Join us at noon in your timezone on March 31.

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