Have you ever noticed that every time you go to write an email, send a letter or complete a work task, how conditioned we have become to do a quick spell check – or our computers are ready to provide us with an array of blue, red and green underlines to highlight what doesn’t conform to the writing standards?
I do see the benefits as we may be focussed on getting our expression down and we can overlook or mis-spell words, but in recent months I have noticed that when I am editing my own or other people’s writing that the true expression that confirms what that person feels to write may not always fit the norm.
Have we been conditioned to think it’s the only way when the depth of our expression is felt in a far greater way when the sentences may look like they are too long, a comma may not be put in the position that it’s expected BUT the expression leaves us pondering for days and leaves us feeling the depth of truth in the words?
There is this underlying feel that we can often conform to the beliefs of how to write, rather than staying true and confirming what we write.
How often are we writing from the depths of our connection with another and expressing this for all? Or are we writing to conform to the standards that yes, tick the boxes, but offer little more?
Accepted Expression vs Accelerated Flow
Having read several of Serge Benhayon’s books over the years, I often felt myself go back and read a sentence time and time again as I had been so conditioned into judging it was too long, difficult to read or was missing the commas that I was taught to identify as being in the right spots. Learning to let go of these standards and connecting to the flow and volume offered, I have become aware that words hold an energetic expression way beyond all the spelling rules and grammatical workings.
“Truth in word: This is the first key to true understanding.” (1)
Serge’s books offer the choice to be read from the body and to let go of the conditioning of the mind. An opportunity to feel the deep impact the words are having on healing the body, rather than feeding the body more knowledge in the way we are accustomed to.
From this I got to feel and read that Serge Benhayon does not write from an accepted expression but offers the volume of accelerated flow in each sentence and the abundance of healing in each word, sentence, paragraph and chapter.
As a keen writer and with writing being one of the major aspects of my profession, I have come to realise that yes, the spell check and sentence structure is a major component of how we are able to transfer a message from one person to another, however, the depth of how we write may not fit that norm, yet will be offering a far greater level of sharing that supports humanity and all to read, learn and evolve – and this is worth it I say!
Inspired by the readings and books of Serge Benhayon. Writing that holds the gift of true healing and brotherhood for all.
- Serge Benhayon (2006). The Way It Is. 1st ed. Byron Bay, N.S.W.: UniMed Publishing, p.319.