Obsessive thinking

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Symptoms

Obsessive thinking/acting often goes together with perfectionism, an urge towards control and intransigence. Furthermore, there is often an exaggerated indecisiveness and an exaggerated attention for rules and details. All this leads to little emotional spontaneity. Pleasure itself becomes a task. A feeling of isolation is never far away.

An obligation from within

Nobody forces you to do exactly what your obsession leads you to. It appears to you, however, to be an obligation, but a kind of obligation that comes over you from within yourself. A real obsession can only originate within your deeper self and it can also only be nourished further by means of your deeper self. It escapes your conscious control. You can thus fight it only with difficulty. On the contrary, the harder you fight it, the more energy it fights back with. That is clearly no good direction.

Obsession and fear

Obsessive thinking or acting lies close to fear. Scientists consider obsession and fear even more as two expressions of one underlying disorder. You can consider obsessive thinking / acting as a kind of ‘putting a spell on’ that which can otherwise provoke fear. However, since this spell is also a kind of aggression towards your inside, in the long run it only leads to more symptoms. It’s a vicious circle.

Behind the circle

With this AURELIS indication you get behind the circle, so that you can work from another side and entirely without aggression on a diminishment of symptoms and an eventual solution of your problem. You can combine this with whatever kind of therapy, but pay attention that at all times you avoid aggression against your deeper self.
Autosuggestion sessions
  • Giving free rein to your obsession in your imagination
    In your imagination, you give free reign to your obsession while you, in imagination, quietly observe what you are doing. You gain some emotional insight and the urge to carry out your obsession in reality diminishes.
    Play Session
  • After the coercive action the real inverse of it
    In your imagination, after a coercive action you always do the inverse of it. This is not the result of a coercion, but simply something you consciously choose in your imagination. For instance, if you steal something, you put a bit of money in the same place instead. Another example is that you reverse time in your imagination.
    Play Session
  • Playing with yourself
    In your imagination, you play with the time and with yourself. For example, you are at the verge of carrying out a coercive action. The tension mounts and all of a sudden beyond stay behind with your tension. Meanwhile, you keep your attention focused on the meaning of this for you.
    Play Session
  • You become as large as a giant and you simply throw away your obsession
    In your imagination you become as large as a giant, while your obsession remains small. You simply take up your obsession like a small parcel, examine it once more, and then simply throw it away, without forcing yourself.
    Play Session
  • Insight instead of conceding to the obsession
    Each time you are at the verge of conceding to your obsession you are open to a possible insight it gives you. You can practice this in deep relaxation with this session. It is not really necessary that a clear insight follows. The openness to it is sufficient.
    Play Session
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