MYSTICISM OR MISTAKE-ISM?: How Your Parents Sold Out to Their Parents

Heal Your Grandparents,

Heal Your Life

Are you sometimes disappointed at the way your grandparents raised your parents? In order to facilitate your own emotional healing you may want to become aware of where you obtained all the misinformation known as your personality. You can heal yourself by healing your relationship with your parents and grandparents. Practice quality of talk before quantity of talk. Then you will have the ability to go out and really help people because you will be able to listen to people and listen to creation. 

It’s amazing that my own parents were able to develop the limited 1950’s style emotional skills that they did have. My immigrant grandparents were all running around trying to feed babies and survive in the middle of the Great Depression. They just didn’t take the time to address their children’s every little emotional cut and scrape due to the financial hardships of the times. The economy was really bad back then, right? 

How You Sold Yourself Out

Can you remember being a teenager searching your mind for the social skills you needed and consciously imitating your parents? One day standing at my high school locker I was trying to figure out how to talk to girls. I remember thinking to myself: “When my mother talks to people she isn’t really thinking about what she is saying. Mom delivers quantity over quality.” And so I became very glib.  I just started saying the first thing that popped into my head. I taught myself to make small talk with high school girls. Now that awareness enables me to see how I formed my adolescent personality. I sold out to the current culturally accepted mode of social interaction: I became fake. 

Heal the Disease of Glibness

Too much drinking, thinking and talking can separate me from my divinity. If I self-heal my idle small talk and small thinking then I can neutralize my mind into the baseline consciousness necessary to receive non-verbal energy from the source code of the universe. I recognize the behavior I inherited then I heal myself into becoming who I am supposed to be. I don’t need to react everything by saying the first thing that pops into my head. I don’t need to make small talk. I do still engage in small talk, however I try to be much more aware of it by listening to what the heck I am saying. 

By Dean McAdams

Born a poor peckerwood in a Tujunga holler, Dean practiced secrets of the ancient & modern masters to end up liberated in the coastal paradise of West L.A.