Ho’oponopono is so simple, so effective and so freeing. I’ve combined it with EFT for this short video so that everyone can tap into the power and benefit from both of these healing modalities.

If others have hurt us, or we are conscious we have caused pain to others, through saying the four statements of “I’m sorry, please forgive, thank you and I love you” we begin to take full responsibility for our lives and move towards inner peace and reconciliation. If we can accept that whatever we have attracted into our experience has occurred because on some deep unconscious level we have been running a programme that has warranted the outcome we are currently having or have had, we take back our power and come home into love and cease our playing of being victim.

Even if others have deliberately hurt us, the very act of us saying “I’m sorry, please forgive me” creates an energetic vibration that promotes self-healing within. In doing so, we are powerfully acknowledging that unconsciously we have not only attracted that experience into our reality but we have also allowed it to happen. For that we need to apologise to ourselves and ask for forgiveness. If we have hurt others, then the act of apologising and asking for forgiveness allows us to work towards letting go of our guilt and shame in the co-creating of that suffering.

“Thank you” is perhaps the greatest prayer we could ever say. It comes from our heart and when we say it enough times, we begin to feel grateful more often as we raise our vibration in doing so. In fear, anger, depression, guilt or shame our vibration is always low and so this does much to lift our state. But saying thank you is also acknowledging that you already have an outcome you desire, which promotes a state of beingness within us. We have come out of wanting and into the very resonance which our unconscious wishes to experience through having that manifestation. So through saying “thank you” we are presupposing that we are already in the vibration of having that outcome. In this instance with Ho’oponopono – that is forgiveness and reconciliation, which of course leads to inner peace.

“I love you” really needs little explanation – or does it? How much of our love towards one another is truly unconditional? Can we be loving with no agenda underneath its action? True unconditional love can always be found within – underneath our egos. When we have nothing to gain from being loving towards someone else other than the fact than we are loving for sake of loving, then it is unconditional. If we continue to dislike, hate or be angry towards another we are allowing a creation of suffering within us, which causes us to be in the exact opposite state which we would wish to be in. When we say “I love you” particularly when we have been hurt by others we feel compassion, both towards that individual and ourselves – especially if we have been the instigator in the hurting of others.

Say and use it as much as you would like to and enjoy the process and transformation it creates.

In Lak’ech Ala K’in ♥