The body and soul are incredibly precious; they are treasures bestowed upon my identity. It is essential to treat them with care, and how we treat them determines how we restore our body and soul to their natural, healthy state. The key lies in what occupies our thoughts.

We must not forget that every experience and interaction impacts our thoughts and, subsequently, our body. Even seemingly insignificant things like the music playing in a store or the exchanges in emails with family members gradually shape each cell in our bodies.

One might think that everything harmful to the body should be eliminated. However, in Ho’oponopono, there is no inherent good or bad. What is necessary and best for us lies in balance. Gathering only “good” thoughts or avoiding “bad” ones will not connect us to true health. Just as you are a unique being in this universe, the methods and choices necessary to make the most of your body are also unique.

So, how should we clean with ourselves amidst the multitude of daily information and experiences? From my personal experience with Ho’oponopono, I learned that the question isn’t about ‘HOW’ to do it.

If you or someone around you is experiencing health issues, the only question to ask yourself is, “Am I taking responsibility for cleaning with the experience I am going through?” This is all there is to it. If the question is simply whether it has been cleaned or not, the answer should always be clear.

We often seek answers in any situation, but answers appear on the path of continuous cleaning. They might come through the body, doctors, food, friends, or an in-flight magazine we happen to read. However, without cleaning, we might miss these signs because we are constantly chasing our thoughts. That’s why I aim to clean beforehand and whenever I become aware.

To ensure my body expresses its highest identity and to receive the necessary information at the optimal time.

Jean Nakasato

Jean Nakasato Living in Oahu, she has been practicing SITH Ho’oponopono for over 30 years in both her personal and professional life, having met and engaged with Morrnah on Maui in 1982. As an Education Specialist for the Hawaii State Department of Education, she worked to improve the environment of educational facilities in Hawaii. Click here to read a related interview with Jean Nakasato

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Personal Experience