End Backsliding Forever
change in the areas of your life that matter to you. You buy into the idea that our personalities
and habits are “hard wired” into us and that there is nothing we can do about it.
The Science behind Backsliding and the Law of Attraction
I am going to share with you some stone-cold facts. First, you are fully responsible for the
results you are getting. Nobody else is responsible. Not the “guru,” not your parents or peers,
not the media, not “society” or “human nature.” If you want to make your life better, the only
person who can do that is you, and the only person who can stop you from making that change
Second, every person has the ability to change their habits, thoughts, and behaviors. This is not
some mystical, unattainable concept, but something that can be learned, practiced and
Third, there is no such thing as “backsliding.” There is nothing supernatural about people who
have a success mentality versus those who do not. The fact is, we will go toward our
destination, which is what we have chosen. Whether that is success or failure is up to you. You
can learn to create success in your life just as you learned to create “backsliding” and failure.
You have probably heard of the “Law of Attraction.” Maybe you read “The Secret,” or a similar
book that described how your intentions create your reality. And maybe, if you have suffered
enough of those “backsliding” experiences, you have already convinced yourself the law of
Attraction is a bunch of New Age BS concocted by hippies who smoked too many blunts. And I
can relate, because I used to feel that way, too.
But I want to make clear for you that the “Law of Attraction” is not some mystical “woo-woo”
spiritual thing. It is a scientifically-based observation of our mental patterns. And these
patterns can be used for our benefit.
If I told you “think of a pink elephant.” You could close your eyes and think of a pink elephant.
Now, if I told you “Whatever you do, do not think of a pink elephant,” what’s going to happen?
Chances are, the first thing you will do is picture a pink elephant.
Maybe you have tried a version of this with your friends. At an inappropriate time, have you
ever reminded your friend not to laugh? Or maybe someone did it to you. And what happens?
The person usually ends up stifling (or not stifling) a laugh, causing themselves embarrassment.
Does this mean we are self-destructive? No. I will explain the facts later. But first, another
example to prove my point. Have you ever gone car shopping and found a car you like, and
then noticed everybody else on the road seemed to be driving the same car? Contrary to what