Managing The Mind In Solitude And Separation

How on this earth are you?  Well, I hope?  For many, the last few weeks have been more than a struggle.  With sudden changes, unfamiliar behaviours, concerns on every level, and eruptions of frustration, that any of us are still functioning and able to smile, is perhaps nothing short of a miracle.  When chaos ensues and all the chips are down, however, is often the precursor for a new and better way of being.  A better way of being human.

As the outside collective world changes, we have been and will be, going through many adjustments to our internal private world.  Some will go through the process with others, but for many, they have been and still are, having to manage their mind in complete solitude and separation.  When people do not understand their mind, the increase in internal dynamics can cause more than a little wobble. But if they do have the right information, strategies, can find stability, structure, and the vital ingredient of ‘purpose’, then this can reveal to be a catalyst for positive personal transformation.

I’ve had you in my mind over the past few weeks, and as I move enormous mountains behind the scenes, I’m busy creating new portals to continue to teach and support others with their desire to understand the mind.   Today is the launch of Managing the Mind in Solitude and Separation, which is just one of the many new courses, webinars, and lectures that will be appearing at Hebe College in the coming months.  Soon, you will also have the opportunity to join our new online classroom, where I will be teaching a range of topics, all up for discussion, from science to spirituality.

In March I released a post that read, ‘by the end of the summer everyone will have shown their true hand’.  In many ways, the next chapter for all of us is going to be very enlightening.  And so I will leave you to ponder something I wrote in Pandora’s Panacea, ‘that many lessons are taught in public and learned in solitude’.  The secret place for real transformation.

All good things,
Carole Sawo