How to Use Your Pendulum to Determine Trustworthiness

Can I trust you?

I have a trusting nature. I like this about myself. But I realize sometimes I need to be more aware of how or why I've placed my trust. Trust is truly an essential aspect of being. As a cornerstone of one's personal foundation, it's critical that we are able to trust and be trusted. With trust we can soar and without it, we wobble and tip. But how do we place trust? How do we earn it? Who gets our trust and who doesn't?

I'm a big fan of listening to the voice within - of tuning into the wisdom of the higher self. We all have a higher self. It's our greatest free resource, our very own secret weapon. You can "tune in" to yours in many ways - including using your pendulum. Figuring out who and what to trust is a great task for your pendulum.

For this task, you'll need a pendulum that's programmed for yes/no answers. Before beginning, be sure to state the source of your pendulum's answers.

Here's an example of a question about trust to ask your pendulum: "Is it in my best interest to trust ________ (name the person or company)?" or "Is ________ (name of person or company) worthy of my trust?"

You can also ask your pendulum if you have the whole story. You can say, "Do I have all the information that I need about _______ (name the specific topic) to make my decision?" or "Are there important factors missing from this proposal?" If there's a document involved, hold your pendulum over the document as you ask the question.

You can even double check the facts you've been given. For example, you could ask "Is it true that this product has no more than a .5 % failure rate?"

Click here to go to the "Ways to use your pendulum" page.