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What religion is manifestation from?

Manifesting is often spoken about in current day, but it actually goes back years and years. Many spiritual people who trust in the universe, God, or another realm usually wonder, what religion is manifestation from?

What religion is manifestation from?

Manifestation traces its roots to the 19th century New Thought movement, which incorporates Jesus’ teachings, ancient Greek philosophy and pop psychology. It is inspired by Hermeticism, New England trascendentalism, specific Bible verses and Hinduism.

The Bible states that the mind of a person plans, but it is the Lord that directs their steps. Many people who actively manifest believe they are powerful enough to make things happen, but it’s all about trusting in a higher power while doing that (eg God, the universe).

Manifestation by definition

Manifestation is when we make something happen, and essentially making a thought a physical and emotional reality. Manifesting is the ability to attract success in life through positive self-talk, visualisation and acting as if something is already true.

For example, in the series, Manifest, they use a Bible verse which reads: “And we know that in all things God works for the good of those who love him, who have been called according to his purpose.” It essentially means that what is happening to us has a greater meaning behind it.

How to manifest desires

We manifest with three key tools: visualisation, belief and action. You have to start to play out your dream life in your mind, and believe you can achieve it. This way, we work with the law of attraction to attract more of what we’re already experiencing.

When you’ve cracked those, you’ll be required to write down daily letters to yourself, as though you’re already living out those desires. For example, ‘I had the best day at my dream job today.’ Your subconscious mind has no idea you’re not already living it, so play it at its own game.

Be specific about what you want. Write down how grateful you feel to be making X amount, spending time with X colleagues who make you feel X, and parts of the job you enjoy (eg work/life balance), making sure to include small perks that improve your day, like the free coffee machine.

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