As you grow in your psychic ability, you may pick up things about people or future events that you want to share. That’s only natural, particularly if you have a psychic premonition about something you perceive to be bad happening. (In reality, there is no ‘good’ and ‘bad.’ Events that we perceive to be bad often lead to growth and sometimes even great things in life. We’ve all heard stories about people who have been fired and that ‘bad’ event led them to start a million-dollar business!) A lot of people claim to have dreams prior to a major disaster. They may wonder if they could have done something to prevent the disaster had they spoken up. While it can be tempting to share the premonitions you get, here are some reasons why you might want to think twice.
People may not believe you. It’s always a good idea to think about your audience before giving a psychic prediction. If you’re talking to other people who are interested in psychic ability and psychic predictions, it can be fun to share some of the things you pick up. For example, the Annapolis Remote Viewers Group is a community of people who share their psychic predictions with one another (and write ebooks about them). However, if you’re dealing with people who are cynical or don’t understand or value psychic readings your words could fall on deaf ears.
Not only that, but if you walk around sharing psychic predictions, it could lead people to make wrong assumptions about you. Say you’re in the workplace. Your predictions might make someone feel uncomfortable, particularly if they wrongly associate psychic predictions with evil or the devil. (There are some people that believe that.) That can cost you a promotion or hurt your career in other ways if your boss decides your beliefs impact the working environment.
Sharing your predictions can have other more dire consequences. Have you ever read a psychic mystery story in which a person with psychic ability had a premonition of a crime? In real life, there have been cases where psychics shared details of premonitions with law enforcement officials and when the information turned out to be accurate, the law enforcement officials thought of the psychics as suspects! In their minds, the only way the psychics could have known the information was if they had committed the crimes themselves. You wouldn’t want to end up in that type of predicament, would you?
The prediction may not come to pass or you may be interpreting it wrong. No matter how good of a psychic you are, you can get the information wrong. Sylvia Browne, who was known for her psychic predictions and books, made a well-publicized mistake when she appeared on the Montel Williams show years ago and declared that Amanda Berry, a young woman who had been kidnapped, was dead. (She wasn’t.) The prediction likely caused much angst and suffering to Berry’s family. When Amanda Berry was discovered to be alive, Sylvia Browne faced much ridicule, and her career took a hit.
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Even in cases where you get the information right, you may interpret it wrong, which could lead those who hear the prediction to act in ways that are not in their best interest.
Of course ultimately it’s up to you to determine whether you will share a prediction or keep it to yourself. Some things are meant to happen even if they’re painful or unwanted. It’s a delicate dance you do when you balance between using psychic information to make proactive change and using it to disrupt someone’s journey.