Workshop Expert in Objectives and Beliefs
Much of what is done following the INTEGRA Method protocols is purely mechanical. The transformation itself at the subconscious level is mechanical. To get rid of an emotional trauma, an emotional block, a loyalty, or to record a belief, it is enough to follow a series of exercises step by step. It does not require thinking, analyzing or questioning absolutely nothing.
Now, to carry out a successful transformation, and in this way to achieve the objective pursued, is not a purely mechanical action. There are two points in the process that require some skill and experience. It is about the definition of the objective and the wording of beliefs.
Everything we do in INTEGRA Method is part of an objective. We interrogate the subconscious and allow it to guide us throughout the transformation process, always to reach the initially defined goal. We release, if there is one, the trauma that prevents us from reaching that goal. And the same thing we do with emotional blocks, loyalties and karmic agreements.
A well-written goal allows us to carry out a correct transformation, while a poorly written goal leads us on a path of confused transformation, and most likely we will not even get close to what we really want.
After getting rid of the emotional and karmic memories that held us back, we must program our subconscious properly to reach the desired goal through new beliefs. Many people make the mistake of considering that with a small group of beliefs it is enough, while others seek to cover their lack of experience in writing beliefs using lists of generic beliefs they find in books, or directly online.
Each person has thousands of beliefs, and for each goal we work we must write a set of beliefs that is balanced and consistent.
Not all beliefs are the same. We have different types of beliefs, and all of them must be included when working on an objective. There are beliefs of merit; others that give us the ability to achieve it; a third group allows us to be motivated and correctly focused to achieve it; and the fourth group of beliefs are what lead us to act in the way we want.
A good wording of beliefs, for a properly defined objective, focuses directly on us to achieve it, while a poor wording, or with generic beliefs, makes it extremely difficult to achieve this objective.
The fact that some facilitators have better results than others in their sessions responds mainly to two factors. The first is not to mix other techniques when working with the client, and the second is their ability and experience when defining objectives and writing beliefs.
Given that the transformation part is purely mechanical, the differential factor between the different facilitators of the INTEGRA Method lies mainly in the ability and experience of each facilitator to correctly define the objective, and to write the beliefs necessary to achieve it.
This workshop seeks to professionalize the INTEGRA Method facilitators, allowing them to develop their skills in these two key points of the protocol.