Use Creative Visualization to Get a Job

We spend a big majority of our lives working.
For most, the work environment has a direct correlation to their overall happiness.
For this reason it's important to work in a place or career that uplifts your wellbeing.
Creative visualization essentially requires you to visualize whatever it is you want to create in your life.
The science behind it is the law of attraction.
You manifest your reality with focus and intention.
Think about and write down all the details of the job you want.
Here are a few questions to begin building the picture of your new job: Where is it located? What will you do at work? What types of people will you work with? How much money will you make? Believe you already work there.
The more you focus on that image the more familiar it becomes making it feel like it's already true.
Keep at it until you firmly believe this dream job is achievable.
Eventually it won't be a dream-it will be reality.
Saying things out loud make them feel true.
For example: "I'm so glad I have the job I've always wanted! I make a lot of money, I work close from home, and it's creative!" Practice your visualizations as soon as you wake up and as you're dosing off to sleep.
Your brain waves are slower making it easier to access the subconscious mind without interference from the conscious mind.
Because the subconscious mind is more powerful than the conscious, you must implant the desired outcome into the subconscious mind to manifest.
The conscious mind more often serves us with doubt and self-defeating thoughts.
The best thing to do is to practice your visualization as often as you can.
Imagine you're driving to you new job as you're driving to your current one.
If you don't have a job, then imagine you're driving to work when you're really driving out to run errands or job interviews.
If your desire is to work from home, pretend you already are To create the feelings of belief that you're already manifested what you want, imagine yourself telling your friends or family about your new job.
Picture yourself turning in your two week notice to your current employer.
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