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September 3, 2015

Would You Let a Mouse Stay in Your House, even if it were CUTE?

Author: JenniferMaster1

White mouse in basketHow do you feel about keeping a mouse in your house? Would you think that was a bad idea? How would you try to rid a mouse from your house? Well, you do keep mice in your house. We all do. Read this story to understand what I’m talking about and learn a powerful healing tool!

Once upon a time there was a lovely lady in a lovely house. One day she saw a mouse. The mouse wasn’t lovely.
“Eek!” screamed the lady and stood on a chair.
“Mice are filthy and carry disease,” she wailed.
She stood on the chair until her husband came home from work and asked why she was standing on the chair.


“There’s a mouse in this house! We must get rid of it!”
The husband promptly went to the store and returned home with two sturdy mousetraps. He baited the traps with cheddar cheese, placed one in the kitchen and one in the pantry and said, “The mouse will be dead in the morning.”
The wife hugged her husband and responded, “Thanks, dear!”
The next morning, the wife checked the traps. No cheese, and no mouse!
“That darn mouse thinks he’s pretty smart! I’ll bait the traps and catch him with a bucket if he gets away again,” thought the lady.
She waited patiently by the first trap. It wasn’t long before the mouse ran into the room, quickly snatched the cheese and ran off without setting off the trap.
“Wow! That mouse is fast!” she thought. “I didn’t even get the chance to catch him in my bucket. I’ll get him at the next trap.”
The mouse crept into the pantry where the woman was perched on a chair with the bucket behind her back. The mouse looked at the lady, and the lady looked at the mouse.
“I swear he is smiling at me. He’s actually kind of cute!” the lady thought.
About the time she finished her thought, the mouse scurried out of the room with the cheese.
“I really must get rid of that mouse. After all, mice are filthy and carry disease.”
For the next three days, the woman tried to catch that mouse. But each day, he appeared to smile at her and became more endearing to her each day.
By the third day she thought, “You know, that mouse isn’t harming anything. In fact, he makes kind of a cute pet!”
The woman had longed for a pet to keep her company as her children were grown and out of the house, but her husband refused to have a pet in the house.
“We must get rid of that mouse,” the husband said at dinner one night. “If the traps aren’t working, maybe we should get a cat.”
“A cat?” the woman gasped. “I mean, of course, that’s a good idea, but let me try something else first.”
Risk, Mousetrap, Mouse.The next day, the woman put cheese on the trap but didn’t set the trap. “I’d hate for cute little Mickey to get hurt. After all, he isn’t hurting anything.”
The woman continued to feed the mouse and she even made a little bed of rags for the mouse in the corner of the pantry.
A few weeks later she opened the pantry door to find trails of wheat, flour and oats across the pantry floor. Her treasured supply of winter food had been infested by her dear Mickey, his wife and a bunch of baby mice!
“Oh, my! I can’t tell my husband about this,” the woman said as she ran across the street to talk with her trusted neighbor friend.
“You must get rid of the mice,” the neighbor said. “They are filthy and carry disease.”
“But…the baby mice are so cute,” said the lovely lady.
Why in the world would this woman say “the baby mice are so cute” when they had just ruined her winter supply of food?
She had become comfortable and familiar with the first mouse to the point that she didn’t want to get rid of him, even when her husband offered her the helpful solution of getting a cat.
She was so attached to the mouse that when she saw his babies, even though they had destroyed her food supply, she didn’t want to part with them.
It’s human nature to stick with the familiar even though the familiar might not be for our highest good. Even though someone else may offer a solution, like a cat to get rid of the mice, we don’t want to let go of what has become comfortable to us even though it may cause us pain and even disease.
Old negative stories and emotions can be just like the mouse in this story. Even though they harm us by way of emotional pain and potential disease, yes, trapped emotions and negative energy around old “stuff” can make our bodies susceptible to disease; we have a hard time letting go.
I’m going to share a simple tool for yourself and those you mentor to get rid of any filthy mice you are hanging on to before they breed baby mice!Happy celebrating winning success woman sunset
You only need a quiet room, a pen, a piece of paper and some quiet music if you prefer. I’m going to give you some starter words to get your creativity flowing, but look for ones that are specific to you and bring up strong emotions. Jot down any of the following that seem familiar or resonate with you.
Disappointed, unappreciated, alone, sad, judged, unsupported, inadequate, scared, angry, jealous, “in the dark,” unworthy, abandoned, anxious, intimidated, “tied down,” frustrated, misunderstood, overwhelmed, scattered, hesitant, etc.
After you have your list of negative mice to clear out, choose your top 5 and process one per day by writing this sentence “I feel ___________________(add your word or phrase) because…” and let your subconscious go to work uncovering all the mice and their babies that need to be processed and cleaned out. Spend 7-15 minutes per day to really be effective in getting rid of these negative emotions and feelings that are binding you down and slowing your progress.
I guarantee this tool will work better than a mouse trap!

If you still struggle with removing old, negative emotions, you might consider an energy healing session that can quickly – and painlessly – remove stuck emotions and trauma. Visit My Heartfelt Healing for more information or to book a session.

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