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My Secrets for Cutting Cords of Attachment. A Guest Post by ZELDA

Cutting cords of attachment for self-healing, of course you can stay organized

Cutting cords of attachment for self-healing, of course you can stay organized

What’s happening in the world of RES? Today a new group of students will graduate from my most advanced workshop on cutting cords of attachment. I’m so proud of these talented energy healers!

Meanwhile, here at the blog, we have been having a very practical conversation about cutting cords of attachment. If you didn’t catch this little series yet, for background, here are the links:

In Comment 3, KATIE asked how a smart Post-New-Age person could “get though the backlog of cutting all these ties?” Such a good question!

In response, Emily proceeded to share some wonderful suggestions in her Comments 6-10. (Note: Could be that cutting cords of attachment is one of the ways that EMILY accelerated her personal development before moving into Enlightenment.)

There is more to be said about self-healing with the 12 Steps to Cut Cords of Attachment(R). Proceeding forward steadily and calmly will protect you from overwhelm.

Today Blog-Buddy ZELDA has given us her (former) secrets for pacing herself with this popular skill set from RES.

Cutting My Cord of Attachment #300

This weekend I will cut my Cord of Attachment #300. Not sure yet who it will be.

I, too, have a list of people from various stages of my life whom I consider worth checking on to see if there’s a cord to be cut.

In the “Cords” section in my Rosetree Energy Spirituality binder, I have the list of all the cords Rose has cut for me and all the ones I’ve done, too.

It’s fascinating to skim the list from time to time. A great way to see how much I’ve grown.

Organizational Fine-Tuning

I’ve also created a cord-cutting template I use to record the information that comes up when I cut a cord of attachment.

(Note from Teacher Rose: Important for this system of effective cord-cutting is that, at a certain point in your self-healing session, you list all the cord items that used to be in the cord. Then you write down the results you can reasonably expect, benefits for you from cutting that particular cord of attachment. All this is included in “the information that comes up when I cut a cord of attachment.”)

After I cut a cord and do the homework, I put the paper in the binder and forget about it.

Sometimes I glance at those papers and it’s another way to see growth, sort of like a journal.

Then I clear them out.

Just now, I was skimming my binder and reflecting on the interactions I had this week with two students I’d used to have cords of attachment to before I facilitated cutting those cords.

Interactions with them since the cords were cut have been markedly different.

It’s so interesting to experience these kinds of changes in relationships.

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  1. 1
    David B says:

    Quite the education here. Thanks, Zelda.

    (for me, Zelda is a wise princess in a video game my son used to love.)

  2. 2
    Irene Kr says:

    When I first learned about cutting cords of attachment (here), it felt like an overwhelming backlog – how could I possibly have a decent life with all these cords tugging me around and how could I possibly deal with them all, especially when I keep ending up with more.

  3. 3
    Irene Kr says:

    However as I’ve started learning to cut them, and making a weekly routine of it, I’m enjoying the process of integration and learning that happens as well as the shifts that happen in all my relationships once one cord is cut.

  4. 4
    Irene Kr says:

    And I’m still doing very minor ones. Which makes me feel much less concerned with all the ones that aren’t dealt with yet 🙂

  5. 5
    Zelda says:

    Thanks, David. I’ve heard of that Zelda. 🙂

    Yes, it’s been quite an education!

  6. 6
    Zelda says:

    Another benefit of tracking the cords has been noticing certain patterns of behavior I’ve outgrown as I’ve become more discerning over the years.

  7. 7
    Zelda says:

    Irene Kr, what I’ve noticed over the years is that it starts becoming obvious which cords to check for.

    Sure, there is list of folks from long ago in my life, even, but I don’t sense any urgency about getting to them.

  8. 8
    Zelda says:

    But with certain kinds of encounters that come up in my life now, I tend to check for cords and make them a priority.

    That’s also within the context of having had major cords cut a while ago.

  9. 9
    Irene Kr says:

    Zelda, thanks for these details. That really clarifies your process and is very helpful 🙂

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