Use Rush Limbaugh to Actually Have a Truly Wonderful Time at the Beach

Rush Limbaugh  Have you ever been to the beach? And would you go back again, or have you already gone back numerous times?

You have gone back?  Willingly?  Why on earth would you?

Is Being a Pack Mule Supposed to Be Fun?

I mean, come on!

Most of us have to drive a long way to get there. You’ve got to haul a hundred pounds of equipment from the parking lot. You’ve got to smear your skin with greasy sunscreen.  You get itchy sand all over you and, later, ruin your car’s carpet with it too. There are bugs bothering you. It’s hot.  It’s expensive. A jellyfish brushes your leg in the surf and all of a sudden you’re an expendable extra in the movie, Jaws. You get sunburned lips.

And that’s not the half of it, right?  So why on earth would you go back?

You Go Back to the Beach Because You Choose to Define Its Meaning and Value

I’ll tell you why. If you’ve been, you know that all those reasons you could tell yourself a bad-feeling story about the beach are true.  But you also know that there are some wonderful aspects about going too.

And you go back because you decide to tell yourself better-feeling, believable stories about the wonderful things about the beach instead of the very real, pain-in-the-butt things about it.

The story you decide to tell yourself incorporates those negative things, but do not allow them to define your experience.   And, thus, you are inspired by your better-feeling, believable stories to go back to the beach.

You Can Also Tell a Better-Feeling, Believable Story About Rush Limbaugh, If You Need To

You’re well-acquainted with telling a better-feeling, believable story about going to the beach – so that it aligns your beliefs with your desires.  But what about other things you haven’t done the same with?

Today, for example, a friend shared with me that Rush Limbaugh makes him angry.  I suggested he not deny his true feelings regarding this popular radio talk show host, but also tell himself a better-feeling, believable story about him like:

“Although I do not agree with this Rush Limbaugh’s opinions and actually find them harmful, there is a different way I can authentically create my own version of him in my own, unique, individual universe which aligns me with me desires.  I desire that people find freedom from their pain and suffering.  And what most often motivates people to become willing take the steps necessary for them to do that?  Its when they’ve had enough misery that they finally become willing to change.

Perhaps I can view Rush Limbaugh as a blessing if his opinions are fueling millions people’s limiting beliefs.  In doing so, Rush Limbaugh is actually doing people a huge favor by amplifying their limiting beliefs and, thus, adding power to them.  Having so much believable validation and energy infused into their limiting beliefs will actually create greater suffering.

And that greater suffering may lead to some people becoming willing to relieve it faster than they would have otherwise.  In this manner, although I am not pleased by Rush Limbaugh, I can authentically believe he is, in a rather unique way, adding value to people’s lives by encouraging their limiting paradigms.  Which may just have the effect of getting them willing to change their beliefs in quicker fashion than they would have without him.”

Rush Doesn’t Await Your Discovery in a Predetermined State of Meaning and Value

I’m not saying that Rush Limbaugh is “bad.”  Rush Limbaugh is neither inherently “good” or “bad”; the stories you tell yourself imbue him with a meaning and value of your choosing.  In your own unique, individual universe.

Yet isn’t my friend’s story inspiring?  Isn’t it great that simply telling a better-feeling, believable story allows you to make anything serve your beliefs’ alignment with your desires? To put it bluntly, you now know that when you step in a pile of manure – look up because there may just be a pony nearby.

After all, my friend’s new story about Rush Limbaugh acknowledges how he truly feels about the popular radio talk show host while it also feels better than “hating” on him.  All the while serving my friend’s belief-alignment efforts.

I invite you to apply better-feeling believable stories, as you’ve done with the beach, to every aspect of your life. Just as my friend did with Rush Limbaugh.  And watch your life blossom.

And stay tuned to this website for more tips and techniques to use new paradigms from quantum physics to align your life with your dreams and make suffering optional…

Posted in Importance of Science, Interest in Using Quantum Physics, Paradigms and tagged , , , , , , , , .


  1. The idea of having to go through hell to appreciate Heaven has never seemed like anyone’s requirement but our own.

    • Thank you for the comment Dennis. I appreciate you giving me an opportunity to be of value. I’m about to write quite a bit in response to your one sentence. I’m not picking on you! 😉

      Your comment really got me thinking and I’m glad you shared it.

      Here’s the thing: If someone hears Rush Limbaugh and becomes angry and stressed, how does that anger and stress serve her? How do they align her with her desired outcomes?

      Why not take advantage of our freedom to tell an authentic, believable, better-feeling story about everything we can – especially the stuff that limits us and separates us from our desires? Should we pretend we “like” something if we don’t or that something is “good” if, to us, it is not? No way!

      But there is no requirement to turn anything into an instrument of self-torture. And no reason to do so, when we’re imbued with the freedom to do otherwise.

      So, to your comment: if I’ve been to Hell (and I have, by the way, metaphorically speaking), I’m going to choose to tell myself an authentic, better-feeling, believable story about that experience. Is it authentic, better-feeling, and believable for me to tell myself, “In a way, I’m actually grateful for having been through Hell. It makes my current residency in Heaven all the more wonderful”? You bet it is.

      What’s my alternative? Saying, “I should have never been in Hell. I am forever scarred by that and my life is worse because of it. I doubt that I can ever fully recover all that has been lost due to my being in Hell”? No thank you.

      Given the choice, if I’ve been through Hell, you bet I’m framing the experience in the manner similar to the one you referenced. It’s just as believable as the opposite version of the story, definitely feels 100% better, and serves the ongoing alignment between my beliefs and desires.

      You see, for me, if I were to say, “I went through Hell to get to Heaven”, that wouldn’t be me making such a journey a “requirement.” That would be me making a choice to turn going through Hell into an experience that isn’t 100% wrong and bad. Into one for which I can actually cultivate legitimate gratitude.

      Isn’t it wonderful we always have that choice?

      • Perhaps I need to clarify a bit.

        Going through Rush Limbaugh’s world is only required by those who embrace the divisive safety they believe it offers.

        But it can’t increase What was always offered, at all.

        • I’m not sure if we’re agreeing or disagreeing, Dennis. Either way, thank you for your follow-up comment.

          If we are not agreeing, I suspect that is merely a byproduct of whether or not someone sees Rush Limbaugh (or any other “thing” in the material world) as having pre-existing value.

          We’re never forced, of course, to not label anything in a fashion we don’t want to label it. Thus no one must call Rush “good” or “bad.”

          My understanding of how we create our material reality is that Rush Limbaugh has no inherent, or pre-existing, meaning or value except that which we confer upon him.

          So, in my friend’s case: if he is going to label Rush “bad” (which he has every right to do), that doesn’t mean that Rush is “bad” – except in his universe, based upon the beliefs he has and the stories he tells himself.

          The people who, unlike my friend, label Rush “good” are not “wrong”, they simply have different beliefs and tell different stories about him.

          From my friend’s point of view, if he has no other option but to say, “Those people are wrong; Rush Limbaugh is ‘bad.’ “, then it serves him much better to tell a story about Rush Limbaugh like the one in the post above.

          That story, if my friend exercises his right to continue to call Rush “bad”, acknowledges his real feelings while also finding a way to authentically tell a better-feeling story about the man.

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