Feelings A Key to Manifesting


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Images are 60,000 times faster than words and when we talk about manifesting we are even talking about manifesting on a faster more promised scale. But with all manifesting wherther it’s through imagery or writings there is one commom factor that is needed to make the connection and that is your feelings must be in alighnment with your thoughts and this is a very important step because if the feeling thought connection doesn’t happen then all your left with is just a thought.

What are feelings

feelings are the physcial sensations we experience in our body

A part of the mind-body connection that plays a huge role in these physcial sensations we often refer to as feelings is the Vagus Nerve System. It extends from the mid-brain all the way down the mid-line into the abdomen.A “feeling” is a physiological sensation we experience that develops somewhere along the mid-line. It may be the proverbial tightness in the chest, clenching of the teeth, butterflies in the stomach, a lump in the throat, tension in the neck and shoulders, or some other sensation. So a feeling in this sense is a communication coming from the body to the mind.

When that physical sensation reaches our awareness (in the mind) it is supposed to trigger a database search as if asking the question, “What is that?” The pre-frontal cortex (the thinking brain) does that search and consults the amygdala in the feeling brain, aka the limbic system. It then chooses an answer in the form of an emotional label. When the feeling is assigned a label, it becomes an emotion.

Within the ANS are two primary branches of nerve fibers referred to as the sympathetic nervous system (SNS), and the para-sympathetic nervous system/(PNS). The SNS consists of the “on-switch” and circuitry for the fight-or-flight response. The PNS is the “on-switch” and circuitry for the relaxation response.

The SNS is responsible for preparing the mind-and-body to respond to a threat while the (PNS) acts to restore homeostasis by returning the body to its accustomed steady-state. Part of the PNS is the Vagus Nerve, which is the 10th of 12 cranial nerves running from the brain into various parts of the body, in this case from the mid-brain, down the mid-line of the body (i.e., through the jaw, throat, chest, solar plexus, stomach, into the lower gut right behind the belt buckle, including the genitalia).

Vagus means “wandering.” This wandering nerve branches out through the whole thoracic region connecting to every vital organ. The primary function of the vagus nerve is to send signals from the vital organs back to the brain so the brain can monitor and regulate them.

Eighty to ninety percent of the fibers in the vagus nerve are afferent nerves – meaning they carry information from the organs to the brain. Ten to twenty percent of the fibers are efferent nerves – meaning they carry information to the organs from the brain. This suggests that along with monitoring of the vital organs and homeostatic regulation functions, the vagus nerve is also an important part of an information highway between the mind-and-body.


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