Money and luxury are the most sought out attractions in the world. The law but is, ‘what we insist resists’; in another words, the more we try to amass something, interestingly, the more it struggles to keep away from us.
Money is energy in motion and it cannot exist inert. If ever it remains with us, it is only because of its vibrant nature. The moment we try to obstruct this attribute of the universe, always worrying over the money that goes out, it will cease to come in or even might bounce back. The theory underlines the truth that it is not hard work or determination or intention that actually contributes to the major cause of prosperity, but the volume of flow we cause (the quantity of the thing we wish in others). The activity can be compared to the electric current flow through a bulb filament. Electrons flow in only to substitute those electrons that were let out. The more we let something out, the more of it will flow in. Whenever we refuse to spend, what the Universe understands is that we do not have enough of that. The Universe is likely to hold us in the same platform, with an understanding that it is a similar situation that we always want in our life. The best way to invite money into our life is showing the Universe that we have it in abundance or we are scared of money as in the story of Wali Dad. This is why ‘prosperity consciousness’ is recommended a must for all. This is what the scriptural verse ‘Haves will have more’ also means.
Wali Dad was a carpenter who lived alone and worked hard the whole day long. His tastes were simple and his wants few, so he spent very little of the money he earned. One day he found that the jar in which he kept his money was full to the brim. "I must empty it," he thought. He took the jar to the local jeweller, emptied its contents and got a gold bracelet worth the sum. Wali Dad wondered what he should do with the bracelet. He saw a merchant going to the palace. "Will you give the princess this bracelet too," said the carpenter, handing over the bracelet.
The princess liked the bracelet and sent him a camel-load of the finest silks in return. "What will I do with these silks?" groaned Wali Dad. As suggested by the merchant, he sent the gifts to the Sultan of Kesh. The Sulthan sent him six of his finest horses. Wali Dad sent them on to the princess. The princess ordered her advisor to send Wali Dad a gift that he cannot match. The princess thought that it will humble his pride. The princess sent him 20 mules laden with silver. Wali Dad sent the silver to the Sultan. The Sultan was perplexed. "Send him a gift that he cannot match. That should humble him." He also said. The Sultan ordered his advisor to send Wali Dad 20 cartloads of precious stones which Wali Dad promptly re-routed to the princess.
The story goes on saying that his re-routing business continued for a few more turns and as the load kept on increasing each time, he chose to run away to a distant village. The Wali Dad story might seem to be strange or rather impossible. Given the situation, the development could not be untrue at all.