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(o)>   Kaizen   

(o)>   Karma   --  The Law of Balance  Give and Receive       

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The goal of kaizen is to improve
the quality, joy, comfort, efficiency, and/or functionality
in any area of one’s life.   

Kaizen is a process by which a person or a business
makes a continuing series of
small, incremental, positive changes -- 
changes that eventually and collectively
result in major transformations.  

If you are required to make or if you desire to make
major changes, such as
the in-process Global Transformation,
the wise way to do that
is to take a series small steps.  
This section explains why small steps
are superior to big jumps.   

Kaizen is a highly successful and  
a proven approach to making changes.    
Kaizen is a process that came out of
the Japanese reconstruction process following WWII.  
The word kaizen means "change for the better" -- "improvement."  
It was originally developed for business, however,
it is applicable to any aspect of  one's life.  

The goal of kaizen is to improving the quality, joy,
comfort, efficiency, and/or functionality in any area of one’s life.   
Kaizen is a process by which a person or a business
makes a continuing series of small, incremental, positive changes
that eventually and collectively result in major transformations.   

In our present-day social system,
most of us have been programmed
to believe that successful change
comes in big steps and major pieces --
that large change is good change --
that the way to succeed is to
make the largest possible change
in the shortest possible time.  
This approach is called "Innovation."   

The problems with innovation are that it's too big to cope with, 
it  usually doesn't work,  and it's scary as hell.   
Innovation  doesn't work because
it is counter to the human nature which resists change
and sees major changes as threatening.   
Kaizen offers a way around these problems.  
Changes are most successful and lasting if they  are small and
if each new step is followed by an integration time.   

The human psyche is designed to resist change.  
Most of us like routine; we like consistency;
we like the normal, the dependable, the usual; 
we like that which is in harmony with us as we presently are.  
So when facing major changes most humans baulk, they resist, and
all to often, simply refuse to change.  
The result of refusing to adjust or to adapt to a new context
(a new set of external circumstances)
is often uncomfortable, painful, and
could even produce disaster.  
Kaizen offers a way around this problem, too.   

Fear of failure is still another major factor
in our inability to make major changes.  
In many social traditions, particularly, the Christian tradition
there is a strong psychological link
between being wrong and being punished.  
Failure is associated with pain.  
Failure is associated with sin which, in turn, 
is associated with eternal damnation in hell. 
The way around this is again found in the Kaizen approach.  
Make steps so small that success is relatively easy,
mistakes are correctable,  and fear of failure is minimal.   

Instead of major changes, use the mountain-climbers motto:  
"Take one step at a time."  
Or answer the ancient Sufi masters question: 
"How do you eat an elephant?"  
We don’t actually eat elephants, but symbolically speaking
the answer is “One bite at a time.”  
Here are some additional examples:   

(o)>   In whatever goals you're striving to reach,
think in terms what you're familiar with and comfortable with.   
Now stretch one small step beyond what is easy for you to do.   
Avoid a big jump.   Just take a small step.   
What you will notice is that as you become familiar with
this new small stretch, the anxiety goes away, and
you find that your comfort zone has expanded. 
Tomorrow, perhaps you'll  be ready for another small step.      

(o)>   You probably won't be able to lose thirty pounds, but
you could lose one or two pounds.  
Then after that, you could probably lose another pound or two.    

(o)>   You could postpone the next cigarette or the next drink or
the second helping of food for ten minutes.  
And after ten minutes, you might consider
postponing them another  five minutes.   
Later, you could begin by postponing them
for fifteen minutes, and so on.   

You'll probably notice that,  by making this small delay
before eating the next bite of food,
the desire for more food often dissipates.  
This is because the body requires a few minutes
to adjust to the food you have already eaten.   
Once that adjustment has been made,
if the stomach is full, the body says, "Stop eating." 
After this delay, the desire for food is often  greatly reduced.   

Editor's Note:  Another factor to consider when dealing with
the desire to eat food is to pause for a moment and ask,
"What am I really hungry for?"  
What you'll find is that you are really seeking to feel better.  
What you are seeking is more feel good feelings.  
More food is usually not the real answer to the question. 
"What am I really hungry for?"  
Now, back to Kaizen.  

(o)>   Think of a small way you could
improve the efficiency of your work or your tasks at home.   

(o)>   You'll probably resist cleaning your whole house,
but you could easily clean one shelf in the pantry.   
Then later, or  tomorrow or the day after,
you might tackle a second shelf.    

(o)>   How could you be just a bit nicer
to your family, friends, co-workers, and
to the people you encounter
in the grocery market or a restaurant?    

(o)>   And the words you just read. . .  
They were typed one letter at a time.    

The Bottom Line:  
It’s much easier, psychologically, emotionally and physically,
to make a series of a thousand small steps
than it is to make one huge jump.    

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Recommended reading on this topic:    
One Small Step Can Change Your Life:  The Kaizen Way  
A book by Robert Maurer,  Workman Publishing, New York.  

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Also, check the Internet.    Wikipedia has an excellent description. 

Topic Address:











Whatever I do FOR you, I also cause to be done for me.  
Whatever I do TO you, I also cause to be done to me.  

"Whatever we create for others
must be experienced in our own lives —
either positively or negatively."  

Here's the principle in Biblical language:  
"As you sow, so shall you reap."

Karma is one of the aspects of
The Principle of Universal  Balance.  
The Hermetic Principle of Polarity and
The Hermetic Principle of Rhythm
are also aspects of
the Principle of Universal Balance.   

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Here is description of this principle from David Wilcock:     



The universe is a benevolent, positive place.
The negative is allowed to exist and do what it does
thanks to the “first distortion” of free will.

This means that the most important principle,
or “distortion” of the Law of One,
is the preservation of free will —
or what most people call karma.

This balancing effect occurs both individually
and collectively, and is practiced and upheld
with meticulous, mathematical precision.

Whatever we create for others
must be experienced in our own lives —
either positively or negatively.

That’s the way it works.   

There is only one of us here; one identity in the Cosmos.
Therefore whatever we create for others
is something we are creating for ourselves.

Due to the nature of “the illusion” of physical existence,
these balancing effects will be seemingly random —
until you start to figure out what is going on.







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