Access Consciousness® Certified Facilitators
Education and schooling are a valued part of growing up, learning, and having more in life. We have been taught that getting an education is the key to happiness and success in life. However, when we don’t achieve according to the standards of the schools this can often lead to stress, anxiety, and a feeling of not being good enough. This is an area where the tools of Access Consciousness can be an invaluable asset to students, teachers and parents.
Over the course of many years working as teachers with students in schools and private tutoring, I myself Christine DiDomenico and Yasodhara Romero Fernandes have learned many things about how people learn. One of which is that change occurs when students, teachers, and parents come out of conclusion and into question. Using questions instead of conclusion allows the ease that school can be.
When we ask questions, we go beyond labels and the decisions we have made about our abilities. This can allow us to learn more easily and access what we know with ease. Questions also can also melt the limitations we thought we had that may not have been ours in the first place!
With Access Consciousness tools, people of any age access skills and knowledge they didn’t think they could learn or didn’t realise they already knew. Many of our decisions and conclusions about ourselves and what we can learn are not our points of view. For instance, have you ever heard someone say, ‘Oh, I’m not good at math, and neither was my Dad. So I get it from him’. This statement is a primary example of what we have picked up from others and bought as true and real. What if they are not true and never were true?
Once we start believing that something is true, it becomes true. As one of the founders of Access Consciousness, Dr Dain Heer, would say, your point of view creates your reality.
As we begin to look at our points of view and ask questions, we discover how aware we are of everyone else’s perspective.
Here are some of the questions you can ask to become aware of what your point of you truly is:
Is this point of view true?
Or is this point of view, really mine?
Questions open up a whole new world of possibilities for students, teachers, parents, or anyone that has ever gone to school. What if what we think is a problem is not a problem at all? And what, if the way you learn is different from how you have been taught, is the right way? What if the way you receive information is not like anyone else?
What if you know so much more than you think you know?