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Deepening Your Scripting Practice: An Update on Scripting

Updated: Jun 21



Oh, how I have missed talking about scripting.


It’s one of my favorite daily rituals that never gets old. It is my key to constant expansion and always acts as a vibrational guide that keeps me aligned with my intentions while I expand.

If you’re new, you may be wondering “What is scripting?” If you'd like an introduction, check out a couple of my scripting videos here:




Now that we’re all caught up and on the same page about what scripting is let’s deepen our understanding and in turn, intensify our manifesting power!


The Feeling is The Secret



As you now know, I use a simple scripting formula. I do enjoy scripting every day, so this formula makes it easier for me to challenge myself and add depth and dimension to the reality that I am creating.


This formula consists of 5 questions:


Who am I?

What am I doing?

When am I experiencing this event?

Where am I experiencing this event?

Why do I find fulfillment in this specific reality?


That being said, you do not have to commit to this formula if the result of the exercise does not raise your vibration. Just because this formula works for me doesn’t mean that this is the only way an individual will find success scripting. It is simply an outline, a place for you to start.

I get a lot of questions from you, Reality Benders, asking if you’re “doing it right”. I’ve noticed a lot of hyper-focusing on the process of scripting, instead of focusing on the feelings and emotions that scripting is curating.


That is unfortunate because scripting is a big waste of time if you’re not paying attention to your internal vibration as you write.

The practice of scripting gives us the opportunity to experience events through our imagination before said events manifest in our physical reality. We are able to identify our desires and while making our desired reality more three-dimensional, we are also able to identify our subconscious fears, blocks, and hesitations. But only if we are paying attention.


This information then allows us to focus on our desired vibration and intensify the feeling with each scripting exercise. In tandem, we are able to explore any subconscious blocks that are exposed and script our way through them.


For example:

A woman named Nancy has her own personal finance business. She wants to teach women about the power of financial literacy. Her desire is to have a large platform of women that she can teach and coach.

While Nancy is scripting she notices that a specific sentence doesn’t feel right. She was having fun at the beginning of the exercise but now she is beginning to feel disconnected.


What Nancy wrote:


“Thousands of women follow me and live by the advice that I give.”

Nancy rereads the sentence. She quiets her mind and focuses on the sentence until she finally hears a little voice in her head say:

“Why are you lying? You’re not even rich yourself.”

At that moment, Nancy realizes that one of her blocks in manifesting a successful personal finance business is a belief that she’s not worthy of advising others because she is not as wealthy as she desires.


Nancy now has the opportunity to change her perspective.

Going forward, Nancy decides to focus her scripting exercises on developing her sense of authority. She is now aware of the uncomfortable feeling this will give her initially but knows that scripting will guide her as she transforms her personality.

Establishing the “Who”



One thing that I have changed about my approach to scripting is the “who” portion of the exercise. Initially, I was very flexible with this portion. I would write phrases that told a story. If I were Nancy, my past scripting exercises would look like this:

“I love my small business. Women come from all over to get business advice from me. I am constantly contacted by my alma matter to speak and give advice to the undergrads.”


This type of scripting served me for a while. As I developed my practice, I began to use the “who” section to ground the practice as well as internalize exactly how I wanted to feel. I did this by committing only to “I am” statements.

Let’s take the former example of Nancy’s “who” section and see what “I am” statement we can pull out.

“I love my small business” = “I am in love with my career. I am successful. I am a small business owner who loves what she does.”


“Women come from all over to get business advice from me.” = “I am in high demand. I am valued. I am intelligent. I am capable of giving life-changing advice.”

These tweaks would change Nancy’s “who” section to the following:


“I am in love with my career. I am successful. I am a small business owner who loves what she does. I am in high demand. I am valued. I am intelligent. I am capable of giving life-changing advice. I am constantly contacted by my alma matter to speak and give advice to the undergrads.”


As you can see the latter “who” example allows us to get to the root of how we’d like to feel. We can then develop our story in the “what” section of the exercise:


Who

I am in love with my career. I am successful. I am a small business owner who loves what she does. I am in high demand. I am valued. I am intelligent. I am capable of giving life changing advice. I am constantly contacted by my alma matter to speak and give advice to the undergrads.


What

I just finished teaching a group of women about my personal finance philosophy. They were all very receptive. I felt pride when I talked about my story. They all agreed that I have come a long way. It gives me butterflies knowing that my story can inspire others to do the same. (Notice who Nancy is now using her past to empower herself and give herself permission to be an authority in her field.)


When/Where:


It is Tuesday afternoon. My group coaching session ended at 3 pm. I’m still sitting in the conference room reflecting on the wonderful experience that I’ve had. I can not wait until the next session!

Keep It Simple


The last update that I would like to offer regarding the practice of scripting is this: “keep it simple”.


At times, we tend to overcompensate for ourselves for a variety of reasons all grounded in a lack of worthiness. Scripting can be so much fun when we allow ourselves to let the subject matter be simple and then add complexity.


Earlier, Nancy wrote about a coaching session that she experienced. If she would have wrote about her entire day as a personal finance coach she may have lost the opportunity to zero in on the vibration that she was intending to strengthen.


The desire to overcomplicate and add unnecessary complexity to our scripting practice may come from internal chaos. A lot of the time we are not aware of the internal chaos that we are experiencing because we become so accustomed to it.

To simplify your scripting process, focus on your desired feeling. Write a phrase that embodies that feeling. Then write another phrase that supports and strengthens the feeling that you are cultivating. Start with simple sentences. If it serves you, use complex sentences only if they deepen the feeling.


Nancy’s desire was to feel grounded and confident in her role as a financial advisor. It was also her intention to feel as though she is worthy of being an authority in her field.

Sentence by sentence let's use the final “why” portion of the exercise to see how Nancy can articulate why this reality brings her fulfillment.

“Being a financial advisor makes me feel connected to my purpose. My past experiences have made me an authority in my field. I am happy knowing that I can help people. I am hungry to learn more and to share more. I am exactly where I need to be.”

Nancy’s Full Scripting Exercise:

"I am in love with my career. I am successful. I am a small business owner who loves what she does. I am in high demand. I am valued. I am intelligent. I am capable of giving life-changing advice. I am constantly contacted by my alma matter to speak and provide advice to the undergrads.


I just finished teaching a group of women about my personal finance philosophy. They were all very receptive. I felt pride when I talked about my story. They all agreed that I have come a long way. It gives me butterflies knowing that my story can inspire others to do the same.


It is Tuesday afternoon. My group coaching session ended at 3 pm. I’m still sitting in the conference room reflecting on the wonderful experience that I’ve had. I can not wait until the next session!


Being a financial advisor makes me feel connected to my purpose. My past experiences have made me an authority in my field. I am happy knowing that I can help people. I am hungry to learn more and to share more. I am exactly where I need to be."

I hope that this updated guide to scripting was helpful. If you would like, you can purchase the Brown and Bendy Scripting Journal here:


https://www.brownandbendy.com/shop


Until Next Time!

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