Time-Sculpting 101: Introduction

Time-Sculpting 101: Introduction

children in denim smocks sculpting with colorful clays and utensils at a white table

This post, “Time-sculpting 101: Introduction” is both a baby step in our time-sculpting series and a world children know well, as when we adults watch them lose themselves in activity. It’s also a lot like what the kids do in Avatar: The Last Airbender. Image: Canva free images, unattributed.

Introduction to Time-Sculpting: A Baby Step into the Art

What is time-sculpting?  It is clarity about time as an abundance we can shape, shrink, and stretch.  Time-bending is much like water-bending, air-bending or earth-bending skills seen in Avatar: The Last Airbender.  More than  the ability to manipulate, it’s understanding that the way we live in time is optional.  I call it “time-sculpting,” because living in time is an art form that can be learned.  This series teaches you how to begin.

Time is a Precious Resource–But It’s Not Money

Time is a precious resource. First of all, time is not money.  Money is a system like grammar that we created and agreed to.  Time is like money in that our thoughts about it determine how we experience it. 

As with money, clarity about time with the intention of creating abundance creates the experience of having abundant time.

The Way We Experience Time is Up to Us

The expectation that we can actually sculpt time allows us to experience time as fluid and bendable–sculptable. 

This creates understanding we are responsible for how we experience time. 

Understanding we’re responsible for how we experience time creates curiosity: how do we experience time? 

The answer derives from self-observation.

Observing how we experience time creates our increasing ability to experience time in ways that delight and serve us, and the Beloved Community.

Here is our whole series of posts on this important art you can master. And the close of our time-sculpting 101.


1 Comment
  • Pingback:Time-Sculpting 101, Second Step | Raising Clarity
    Posted at 07:35h, 11 April Reply

    […] begins to make you a time-sculptor or a shaman with time as I described in the Introduction to this series of posts is your clarity about how time feels.  And for that, you needed the focus I […]

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