Our mind might tell us to have a cigarette but if we asked our lungs they would say no.

Our mind might tell us to have a cigarette but if we asked our lungs they would say no.

"If you stop smoking or stop drinking alcohol and or stop taking drugs etc, you have only stopped the excess of an unresolved emotion, and thus, not the ill energy that is in-truth – hurting you. You must heal completely what was driving you to look for those excesses, for 'that', is what is truly behind the ill choice to take them up in the first place."

Serge Benhayon The Way of Initiation, p 265

Every year on May 31st, the World Health Organisation (WHO) marks World No Tobacco Day, highlighting the health risks associated with the use of tobacco and supporting policies that are effective in reducing tobacco consumption.

It is very easy for us to make decisions from our head but what would happen if we were to make decisions from how our body feels and how that decision could affect all of our organs? Would our choices be different?

If we were to ask our lungs about how they feel about smoking what would they say?

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Interviewing the organs

What would our organs tell us if they could talk?

"The tobacco story is a great lesson for us all – even though we all knew that it was affecting us because we could simply feel it, our truth was denied by the insidious and clever use of the Law through the power of money buying scientists and thus buying science. It is an important case to remember as we move into the future. We should also consider that it is not just tobacco but many, many other products that we at present do not feel into deeply enough. The point is – does this level of integrity only become an important factor in our lives because it is won in some litigious case with a huge compensation?

Let's face it: apart from the obvious fact that smoking cigarettes, or anything else for that matter was, and is, always going to hurt us, and or at least diminish our true health, passive smoking was always going to affect someone else. We all suspected it, or at least, had thought about it. We just didn't want to face it because it rocked that all-familiar comfort zone. Therefore, as always, it should be said, we are all equally responsible, all of the time."

Serge Benhayon The Way of Initiation, p 248

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