When was the last time you felt fresh in a new day that comes and goes? When was that? What feelings does your current life, job, family activities, meals, etc. bring to you?

If you are feeling uncomfortable with them right now, or if you are feeling that everything is not quite right, even if it is not really a big danger, it may be a critical situation for your inner child, who is standing on a precipice and could fall off at any moment. .

What time you go to bed and wake up, do you eat breakfast or not?
What kind of work you do to earn a living, how you interact with family and friends, how you live and where you live. These are the manifestations of the memories that continue to play out inside you. Nothing is really forcing you to do anything.

What you think is good for your health may be a memory of fear for you. What you consider a hobby may be a memory of a past obsession that you never completed.
The important thing is not to know what the memory means, but to clean with what you are actually experiencing by your choices, one by one. That is our most important work.

With the memories erased, we can return to our “true path” step by step. When we are back on our “true path,” the things and places we need appear at the perfect time. That is Ho’oponopono, or righting wrongs.

If you have a desire to change the way you live now, to live more freely as yourself, the first step is to simply be honest and receive what you are feeling right now. Then start the cleaning process and the change will appear.

Momilani Ramstrum

Momilani Ramstrum, Ph.D. In 1983, she attended a SITH mini-lecture given by Morrnah on the island of Oahu and has been a staff member ever since. She was one of the few who received training as an instructor directly from Morrnah. She is a professor and music director at Mesa College in San Diego, California, and in recent years has taken up painting, inspired by cleaning, which has been the subject of several exhibitions. Click here to read a related interview with Momilani Ramstram.

Instructor Interview


Personal Experience