How Listening To Music Can Increase Your Abundance

“Ah, music,” he said, wiping his eyes. “A magic beyond all we do here!”
~ J.K. Rowling, Harry Potter and the Sorcerer’s Stone

On my last retreat I channelled through some information for the group about money and financial abundance. We were given a number of practical tips to help us to look after the money that we already had, and to get us into flow with creating more financial security for the years to come.

One of the most easily applicable tips related to music. Listen to music that makes you feel good, music that you love, we were told. This can be the most powerful tip of all.

The best music is the music of our own youth – our teens and early twenties. The music we listened to, and the music that we made ourselves. This is music we can sing along to. It’s music that makes us want to dance or laugh or cry, or run up a mountain or change the world. For a few of us, the music from our earlier childhood – that was the power music of our parents’ youth, or our grandparents’ – can be just as powerful because of the positive associations it brings for us.

Playing this music places us into an energy of comfort, hope and possibility. It brightens our energy and heightens our emotions. As we sit in that space of being happy and emotionally connected, we move into the energy of flow. We sit in our power. Ideas and inspiration come. We become aligned to our highest good. And from that place of flow all kinds of magic can happen. In order to manifest we need to be in flow. In order to be in flow we need to feel good. Therefore, music! I love the simplicity of this, and I resonate with the truth of it.

Music is something available to us all. For me, my power tunes are all eighties music. This was such great news to me. I love eighties music!

How about you? What are your power tunes? How does music affect your energy?

19 thoughts on “How Listening To Music Can Increase Your Abundance

  1. I think I’ll stick to my own era of music. If I throw back to singing in the car with my Nana (and yes, it happened)….these were some of the favourites. Along with Italian crooners like Mario Lanzo 🙂 )

  2. Elbow beautiful day I danced all the way to work one morning, swinging round poles,running up steps,smiling ,with my headphones on.56 at the time..

  3. Hey Nicole,
    Here , in India, we grow up listening to a lot of devotional songs which are mostly pure classical music. We have such talented musicians like A.R.Rahman to specifically name. He composed some real soothing Sufi songs as well. Yet we embrace music from all round the world. We can always agree the impact that Jessie’s Flashlight/Price tag, Sarah McLachlan’s Worlds on fire , Orange Sky by Alexi( current favs) has on us. Music, so grateful for pushing me out of sad ruts in the past.

  4. wow i’d not thought about that – the growing up music thing – altho i recall suddenly realising a few years back that i indeed love 80’s music, had really not thought i did but there was a late night special on the tv that i caught & it had me rocking & singing at the top of my lungs – it’s so funny how the words are all there in our brains!! i also LOVE recent Xavier Rudd myself & it totally lifts my mood with the consciousness of it all & same with Deva Premal xxx but now i’ll make a point of making a playlist with my teen fave’s…. 🙂 thank You!

  5. Music is my one true love, and like you, 80s music makes me the happiest – it was such a melodically creative time! When I was a child in the early 90s, I watched VH1 and MTV all the time so music from aroun then resonates with me the most. These days I do find the early-mid 2000s tunes have more of an effect than they used to, because I realised in retrospect that I secretly enjoyed a lot of the popular stuff I pretended to be too cool to like ;)!

  6. When I’m sewing I go back to music in German. It seems to bring my mother’s energy with it and helps me do well. Most of my music has to be calming as I tend to go frenetic. There was almost no music in our home growing up. Not till I left home at 14 did I hear music in my grandparents home. It was wonderful. I’ll have to look at this some more.

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