The creator of Holosync was a man called Bill Harris (RIP). He also created, amongst other things, a self-development course called the Life Principles Integration Process, or LPIP.
The LPIP course comes in 3 sections, each section with 12 lessons.
Each lesson is released every 2 weeks. So an 18-month course, at least.
Not something to take on lightly.
I purchased both the entire Holosync program and the LPIP course while living in Hong Kong training Wing Chun kung fu.
I have used Holosync intensively, albeit with a rather long break. I recently started using it again regularly.
However, I didn’t persist with the LPIP course. I did start but only got through a handful of the lessons. And I’m not sure how honest I was.
Let me give you an example.
The first lesson is kind of an introduction to the whole course, including the 9 principles, as it introduces and focuses on beliefs:
- how/why they are formed;
- how/why we sustain them;
- how they influence us;
- how to become aware of our own beliefs; and
- how to change them to be more resourceful in our lives.
Note I said resourceful, not true.
One of the exercises is to write down what our own beliefs are in relation to different areas of our life.
The first time I started these lessons, I think I did exactly what he said not to do. That is, don’t write down beliefs you think you should be believing, write down what you actually believe.
Bill gives many examples of others doing this.
That is, how people write down beliefs they think they should hold.
One of those examples is how new-age/spiritual people will say something like,
“The world is filled with limitless love & abundance.”
Yet they themselves are miserable, feeling like their life is lacking something. This is kind of what I did, although a little more subtly and sneakily, to fool myself.
Alternatively, a good way to judge what you actually believe is to just look at the results/outcomes you are getting in any particular area.
I’m trying to be as brutally honest with myself as I can this time.
And there are 2 other differences for me:
- I have more to play with now – I’m working full time, I live with my family (as opposed to alone with little to no responsibilities);
- I have more patience so I’m taking a long-term view, more like a marathon than a sprint
Last week I started the LPIP course again, Lesson #1. And I’ll be reporting back here to let you know how it goes.