There is a strange psychological phenomenon that takes place when the subconscious is in sync with one’s personal conscious beliefs. We attract positive outcomes. As mentioned in yesterday’s blog about the Mets, Baseball is rife with life metaphors we can apply to our own aspirations.
Tug McGraw was the guru of belief. His mantra, “Ya Gotta Believe” was more than just a call to action – it was a chant to the inner most crevices of our minds. You can’t just think it – you’ve gotta believe it. It helped the lowly 1973 Mets come from last place in August straight through to the playoffs and world series. Although they didn’t win the big show, they found themselves where they knew they should be – despite the incredible odds.
We can say we believe in something, but if there are traces of doubt on a subconscious level, it may bring forth a vague outcome. That’s why in baseball, you’ll see inexplicable outcomes for teams you never expect to become winners. When players truly know they can do the job, they come to the ballpark with confidence and an air that manifests good things. Even in loss, they are resilient enough to come back again with the knowledge that they are unbeatable.
If you believe in your success with ever fiber of your being and in every corner of your mind – you can turn out wins.
This applies to writers and people of all walks of life. If your conscious and sub-conscious minds agree with your desire in life, then it’s likely you will attract things in your world to make it happen. If your two minds are not on the same page, you’ll find yourself attracting vague signs and people who are just as vague as you are.
So, as the Mets embark on a subway series with the Yankees, I say in the name of Tug… “BELIEVE”. Believe in yourself the way these young Mets do. Even if your winning streak ends. You’ll keep going until the big picture is revealed.
LETS GO METS!