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“Everything you can imagine is real.” – Pablo Picasso


Find a quiet, distraction free space to sit down and take a few moments (or more) to visualize your [current] end goal as an artist. Write it down in as much detail as possible.

Then, each day take 5 minutes before your artistic practice (or when you wake up) and 5 minutes before you go to sleep to visualize this.

My answer:

At peace with my creative self. Fluid, physically healthy, and holistic in my movement. Able to explore all pathways. Able to create endlessly. My style evolves with ease, keeping me relevant for as long as I practice. I am not distracted by comparison, because I know my value. I am on my own path.

Thoughts & Actions:

Visualization is one of the most powerful manifestation techniques, and it's something we probably do without even realizing we're manifesting. Practice visualization of your goals and how you will feel once you accomplish them to open up your mind and keep you motivated to achieve them.

What visualization can do:

1.) It activates your creative subconscious which will start generating creative ideas to achieve your goal.

2.) It programs your brain to more readily recognize the resources you will need to achieve what you want.

3.) It activates the law of attraction, thereby drawing into your life the people, resources, and circumstances you will need to achieve your goals.

4.) It builds your internal motivation to take the necessary actions to achieve your dreams.

How do you do it?

It can be as simple as sitting in a quiet space, free from distraction, and imagine — in as much detail as you can — what you would be looking at if your goals and desires were already realized. Be yourself, looking out through your eyes at the ideal result.

For athletes, more specifically, the visualization process is called “mental rehearsal.” This is something you probably already do!

Another specific variation is called “embodied image” where you envision you are sitting in a movie theater watching a the enactment of everything you want. Then, you get up out of your seat, open a door in the screen and step inside and live the movie.

You can also create note cards and leave them anywhere you usually have time, pick them up and visualize what is written down.

What’s the science?

When we visualize goals as complete, it creates a conflict in our subconscious mind between what we are visualizing and what we currently have. Our minds are hard-wired to resolve these conflicts by working to create a reality that matches what we have envisioned. In short, you’ll automatically work toward whatever you visualize.

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