ENERGY ANALYSIS: Analyzing and Using the Sensations from a Walkthrough
Once you are satisfied that you have gleaned a sense of the energy of every room in the space, it is time to use that kowledge. If the space is one you currently occupy, action can be taken immediately. If it is a home you do not occupy, consider what your findings have revealed to you. What was your overall feeling of the space? What areas struck you as being either particularly positive, or particularly negative? In the negative areas, was it the space itself, or did the furnishings and decorative elements depress the atmosphere?
In almost every case the question will not be "Can this be fixed?"e; but rather "How do I go about fixing this?" consider whether you think a full energy cleansing would be beneficial, or whether you would prefer to merely adjust the energy in certain areas. The latter can be as simple as moving furniture or even changing the color of pillows, curtains, or paint.
As with any kind of test or analysis, it's best to "run a baseline" first — merely take a moment before you begin and get a sense of how you're feeling both physically and otherwise. Are you hot, cold, excited, nervous, calm, stressed, relaxed... you get the idea. Because what you're going to need to pay attention to as you move through the space are changes in how you feel. Bring something to jot notes on as you pass through the rooms, and try to be as detailed as possible without letting your focus shift from what you are feeling to what you are writing (this may be harder than it sounds).
One thing to keep in mind is that it's hard to get a read on just the space you're in when there are other things occupying that space. Furniture, decoratios, other people, all these can influence what and how you feel. If, as you move through the house or rooms, you do find an area where you feel something, be it positive, negative, or unclear, it's a good idea to return to that space to confirm the feeling.
NEXT: What to do with the analysis...
HOME BUYING RESOURCES
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There are certain points in the home-buying process where no matter you feel about it, someone else will be making a decision
How big a mortgage you can afford, what houses are actually on the market, the state of the neighborhoods you're looking at — none of those things are really within your control.
But even when you don't have control, what you can have is just as important: information. The more you know and understand about the process, the more power you have over the decisions you can control.
And the more you will be able to balance what you know with how you feel about those decisions, and to make informed decisions that are correct for you.