The Source Points of Getting Rich

The source points of getting rich are:
        You being FULLY PRESENT with the ability to REACH without
        any restraint or reservation, knowing and being responsible for the
        full effects of the consequences of your intentions, visions, plans, emotions
        actions and results.
The root word, presence, emotions and actions of getting RICH stem from the ability to REACH.
From creating a full holographic conceptual understanding of REACH you will have the basic formula for the attainment of RICHES.
The root word, lack of presence, the negative emotions and the lack of actions of POVERTY all stem from the action of WITHDRAWAL.
The lack of presence, the negative emotions and the lack of actions of stemming from an area of FEAR are the source points that cause one to go into WITHDRAWAL.
The presence, emotions and actions of BRAVERY are the source points that empower one with the ability to REACH.
If you truly desire to be RICH it is vital that you get a full holographic concept of the word and subject of REACH.
Then set about restoring your abilities to REACH and enhance your BRAVERY.
To enhance your BRAVERY many deep-seated FEARS will need to be removed.


·  noun:   the act of physically reaching or thrusting out
·  noun:   the limits within which something can be effective (Example: “He was beyond the reach of their fire”)
·  noun:   an area in which something acts or operates or has power or control (Example: “Outside the reach of the law”)
·  noun:   the limit of capability
·  verb:   to extend as far as (Example: “The sunlight reached the wall”)
·  verb:   be in or establish communication with (Example: “Our advertisements reach millions”)
·  verb:   move forward or upward in order to touch; also in a metaphorical sense (Example: “Government reaches out to the people”)
·  verb:   reach a point in time, or a certain state or level (Example: “This car can reach a speed of 140 miles per hour”)
·  verb:   reach a destination, either real or abstract (Example: “The water reached the doorstep”)
·  verb:   reach a goal, e.g., “make the first team”
·  verb:   to exert much effort or energy
·  verb:   place into the hands or custody of

·  verb:   to gain with effort

Webster’s 1828 Dictionary definition of:

v.t. Raught, the ancient preterit, is obsolete. The verb is now regular; pp. reached. L. rego, to rule or govern, to make right or straight, that is, to strain or stretch, the radical sense.

The English sense of reach appears in L. porrigo and porricio. Greek, to reach, to stretch, the radical sense of desiring. L. fragro. But the primary sense is the same, to reach, to extend, to shoot forth, to urge.]
1. To extend; to stretch; in a general sense; sometimes followed by out and forth; as, to reach out the arm. Hence,
2. To extend to; to touch by extending either the arm alone, or with an instrument in the hand; as, to reach a book on the shelf; I cannot reach the object with my cane; the seaman reaches the bottom of the river with a pole or a line.
3. To strike from a distance. (O patron power, thy present aid afford, that I may reach the beast.)
4. To deliver with the hand by extending the arm; to hand. (He reached [to] me an orange. He reached me a full cup.)
5. To extend or stretch from a distance. (Reach hither thy finger – reach hither thy hand. John 20.)
6. To arrive at; to come to. (The ship reached her port in safety. We reached New York on Thursday. The letter reached me at seven o’clock.)
7. To attain to or arrive at, by effort, labor or study; hence, to gain or obtain. (Every artist should attempt to reach the point of excellence.)
The best accounts of the appearances of nature which human penetration can reach, come short of its reality.
8. To penetrate to. (Whatever alterations are made in the body, if they reach not the mind, there is no perception.)
9. To extend to so as to include or comprehend in fact or principle. (The law reached the intention of the promoters, and this act fixed the natural price of money.)
10. To extend to. (Thy desire leads to no excess that reaches blame.)
11. To extend; to spread abroad. (Trees reach’d too far their pampered boughs.)
12. To take with the hand.
13. To overreach; to deceive.

REACH, v.i.

1.      To be extended. (The new world reaches quite across the torrid zone.) (And behold, a ladder set on the earth, and the top of it reached to heaven. Gen. 28.)
2. To penetrate. (Ye have slain them in a rage that reacheth to heaven. 2Chron. 28.) (To reach after, to make efforts to attain to or obtain.)(He would be in a posture of mind, reaching after a positive idea of infinity.)


1. In a general sense, extension; a stretching; extent.
2.      The power of extending to, or of taking by the hand, or by any instrument managed by the hand. The book is not within my reach. The bottom of the sea is not within the reach of a line or cable.
Power of attainment or management, or the limit of power, physical or moral. (He used all the means within his reach. The causes of phenomena are often beyond the reach of human intellect.) (Be sure yourself and your own reach to know.)
4. Effort of the mind in contrivance or research; contrivance; scheme.
5. A fetch; an artifice to obtain an advantage. (The duke of Parma had particular reaches and ends of his own underhand, to cross the design.)
6. Tendency to distant consequences. (Strain not my speech to grosser issues, nor to larger reach than to suspicion.)
7. Extent.
8. Among seamen, the distance between two points on the banks of a river, in which the current flows in a straight course.

Alan C. Walter