JediTrainer.Com #012 – Letting go and is music good or bad for you?

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Thanks to you, the show continues to thrive. There are several listener comments mentioned here which are very important:

  • When the student is ready, the teacher appears. And, when the teacher is ready, the students appear.
  • Letting go of what you specifically want and allowing the infinite intelligence to give you much more than you could have possibly dreamed of yourself.
  • How congestion in the chest area might indicate a conflict related to one’s own self.
  • And finally, we really expand on a question related to music and how it affects the Ku. If you’ve ever wanted to know whether music affects you positively or negatively, this is the one to listen to.

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7 thoughts on “JediTrainer.Com #012 – Letting go and is music good or bad for you?

  1. Trent

    I think you’re wrong on this one, dude. Its not just the lyrics in music that make it good or bad. There is a lot of instrumental music that can alter your mood. Look at Star Wars. The music they play when Darth Vader shows up is that way for a reason. It makes him seem important. Try playing the Smurfs theme song when Darth Vader shows up. Just doesn’t cut it. Or go the other way, play Darth Vader’s music when the Smurfs are running around. Now that’s just scary.

  2. Pohaku Post author

    There’s no question that certain music brings up certain emotions, but consider this: If I never saw Star Wars and I heard the Death Star soundtrack, couldn’t I use that music to inspire my Marines to kick ass?

    Remember the scene in Apocalypse Now where they used the cry of the Valkyries (sp?) to inspire an attack? Is that song a good one or bad one?

    There’s a fine line between positive & negative emotions (you cry when you’re happy and sad) and instrumental music can be applied to almost either one.

    It’s when you put lyrics in that “seals the deal” and makes the intent unmistakable.

    Great point Trent!

  3. satsuma (in NYC)

    There’s been alot of study over the past few years on the physical benefits of certain music. For example, if you listen to Pachebel’s Canon in D — you might notice its heartbeat rhythmn. Relaxing and breathing into the music will bring your own heart rate in synch. The other piece I’ve noticed this happening with is “Traditions of Christmas” by Mannheim Steamroller. Also “Beloved” by David Lanz. Sitting next to the ocean can have the same effect. Your heart will synch with the rhytmn of the waves if you “let” it. ie: don’t try to make it happen.

  4. Pohaku Post author

    Excellent point. There is no question that the Ku synchronizes with music.

    One of my goals is to get a recording for you all of Makapuu waves…this way y’all can hear for yourself what you’re missing! :)

  5. gLock

    I did not take that pill for that last song but I admit it’s impressive ;-)

    Letting go of a outcome gives me peace and creates room for myselve to accept it when it comes.

    Asked my Ku for a dream, I had a few, wrote one down (gotta decode it now). Even woke up at 3:33am and thought I was still sleeping.

    This stuff opens up doors for me, I know/feel I was surely ready for this stuff. 48 hours be4 this I listened to first show.

  6. xanadian

    Quote: “Even woke up at 3:33am and thought I was still sleeping.”

    hehe…wait for the time when (especially if you keep a dream journal) you cannot tell the difference between the waking world and the dream world. It can be very disorienting, but cool. ;)

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