Children visualize naturally and for fun. I watch my toddlers pretend to be frogs, superhoes, princesses, Tarzan, and infants - all in the span of a few minutes. They seem to know intuitively that their imagination is a special gift. Unfortunately, as we grow up, some of the well-meaning adults in our lives teach us to stop daydreaming, to stop playing and pretending. They teach us to get serious and to get real. We now know that play and imagination are crucial to the creative process.
Our New Thought lessons on visualization are taught to us as in all the children's books, movies, and fairy tales we all enjoy. The Little Engine That Could says, "I think I can, I think I can." The Sound of Music, "I simply remember my favorite things, and then I don't feel so bad." Cinderella: "It's possible for a plain yellow pumpkin to become a golden carriage. It's possible!"
Join us on Sunday as we look at the story of Cinderella and the music of Rogers and Hammerstein to learn how we can use the principles of visualization, generosity, and right thinking to transform our lives.