Stronger Power Ritual. Get in your dark silent place. Sit on the ground(or on pillow). Light the candle, turn your binaural beat in headphones, put on you blanket, and put your head on the wall. When you get started, don’t listen to your breath because it can make you astral projection. Listen to your hert beats and think about unreal thing, people or symbols. You will see se many things and you will feel vibrations. After 5 mins in this vibrations, wake up. You will feel full of energy and strong. First time can your eyes hurt. But that’s good.
The list below is by no means all-inclusive, please feel free to inquire about a service if you do not see it listed.
*Disclaimer: Please note that the spells we provide are based on psychic abilities and traditional healing. It is not an exact science. As such results may vary.
Our future is not shaped by big decisions or events, but by our daily habits. What you repeatedly do — your choices — defines who you become.
Rituals give us a sense of control. I’m not talking about religious ceremonies, esoteric chanting, or obsessive-compulsive behaviors. Rather, the more practical and down-to-earth kind of ritual that makes us feel in charge.
Think about a job interview, a presentation in front of a large audience, or a first date. When facing uncertain situations, rituals help us focus, deal with anxiety, or feel more confident.
Rituals increase our performance by turning small, everyday acts into more significant ones. They add meaning and joy to our lives.
Driving change in your life requires more than a formal method — no approach will work if your heart isn’t in it. Rituals are symbolic enactments; we engage our emotions to jump into action.
We turn to rituals when facing situations where the outcome is important, uncertain, or beyond our control, as Bronislaw Malinowski suggests.
The anthropologist discovered that Trobrianders practiced magical rituals when fishing in the open sea — they wanted to ensure safety. However, they didn’t exercise any such ceremony when fishing in the inner lagoon, where they were no sharks.
We usually associate rituals with maintaining the status quo. In religion, for example, ceremonies create a sense of belonging and continuity. The repetition of an act makes us feel at home.
Though the nature of rituals is highly emotional, research shows they are more rational than we think.
“We see in every culture — and throughout history — that people who perform rituals report feeling better,” says behavioral scientist Michael Norton.
Rituals performed after a loss help us alleviate grief, while rituals performed before high-pressure tasks reduce anxiety and increase confidence.
Studies by Michael I. Norton, Francesca Gino, and colleagues prove their multiple benefits, even among those who don’t believe in the efficacy of rituals.
Participants had to write about either the death of a loved one or the end of a relationship. Those who performed a ritual after suffering a loss reported feeling both more in control and less aggrieved.
Surprisingly, the majority of the mentioned rituals were neither religious nor communal. Rather, they were personal, private, and occasionally angry. “One woman wrote about gathering all the pictures of her and her ex-boyfriend, taking them to the park where they met, and tearing them up. She made a point of saying ‘even the ones where I looked good,’ which I loved.” — Norton shares.
Additional research suggests that practicing rituals mitigates grief caused by not only life-changing losses, but also from more mundane ones (like losing the lottery).
The power of rituals goes even further — they can shape our self-perception.
Why Doing Is Believing
“When you compete every week, when you play under pressure daily, you find your rituals to be 100 percent focused on what you’re doing.” — Rafael Nadal
Studies show that superstitious rituals are effective too — we don’t become luckier, but they boost our self-confidence.
People who received a “lucky golf ball” or had someone tell them “I’ll cross my fingers for you” performed much better compared to others who didn’t receive those stimuli. Superstitious rituals enhance people’s perceived abilities — they motivate greater effort and an improved subsequent performance.
Sports psychologists know that pre-performance routines improve focus, execution, and confidence.
Rafael Nadal, one of the best tennis players in history, is full of quirks, rituals, and tics. While they may look like superstitious or obsessive-compulsive behavior, he insists they help him focus on his game. Before every serve, Nadal repeats the same sequence — butt scratch, shoulder, shoulder, nose, ear, nose, ear, right hand in pocket.
As anthropologist Barbara Myerhoff put it, “Not only is seeing believing, doing is believing.”
Tony Robbins believes that movement not only energizes us, but changes our state of mind too. He gets himself in the zone before taking the stage — Robbins is known for bouncing on a trampoline to get his body “awake and alive.” The motivational speaker uses rituals to boost his energy so he can keep up with his demanding audience.
Rituals kill procrastination — they reduce anxiety and help us launch our projects.
As Francesca Gino explains in Sidetracked, “If you engage in a ritual prior to a potentially high anxiety task, like singing in public or solving difficult math problems, you end up being calmer by the time you approach the task, and more confident.”
Daily rituals build a positive mindset and drive us into action.
Rituals Create Emotional Connection
Habits are something that we do without thinking.
We all brush our teeth daily without thinking. That’s the benefit of habits; once we repeatedly do something, the behavior becomes automated. Rituals, on the contrary, are more meaningful — they increase mindfulness.
According to sociologist Robert Wuthnow, rituals are any actions or events that have symbolic meaning beyond their instrumental value.
You’ve probably watched the folding of an American flag in a movie. This ritual is not about easy storage or showmanship — each of the 13 folds has a symbolic meaning. The first fold of the flag is a symbol of life. The second fold is a symbol of our belief in eternal life. The third fold is made in honor of the veteran departing rank. And so on.
A ritual is like a celebration — it involves our emotions and full attention.
Rituals are ultra-specific step-by-step instructions that are easily repeatable and help you get to a specific outcome. A ritual is something done to prepare for action while a habit is something done repeatedly for the purpose of performing the action itself.