If there is no safe place to express and release our financial stress and worries, they can “show up” in our bodies. It is critical that in turbulent times such as the ones we are living through that we have a way, a place and a method to express our fears, worries, and helplessness. Otherwise, the emotional stress and conflict gets “downloaded” into and absorbed by our bodies. EFT is of course one of the most efficient and satisfying ways to deal with these worries and pains.
When we want something and don’t have it, our brain can use that as evidence that we’re not good enough…that we’re a failure. Yet, intelligent, warm, creative people tend to have a lot of desires! We can think up new stuff and new experiences really easily. Hourly, even! So if part of our psyche has linked “Not yet? We’ve failed!” …we end up with lots of ‘evidence’ that we lack manifestation power.
The holidays are supposed to be full of laughter and joy, aren’t they? I remember the promise of a glittering tree, brightly wrapped packages, warm cookies baking. As children, we were willing to dream and enjoy the wonder-filled moments of the season. As adults, we’ve been conditioned to put ourselves last. To check off the […]
(Free Video Presentation) Would you ask a 3-year-old what house to buy? Do you ask a 5-year-old who to date? If you have unresolved traumas from when you were 3- or 5-years-old, these frozen memories may have more impact on these adult decisions than you might think. You can find out what might be blocking you by watching this video…
I have an inner conflict regarding my job. I love what I do. That’s part of the problem! I worry that it isn’t important enough and feel guilty. Shouldn’t I be in Africa saving kids or helping people in some way? I feel fulfilled and happy but rather guilty. I’d like to get that out of the way so I can flourish at my job and give it the energy and focus I want to.
In a recent article in The Atlantic, business and economics editor Megan McArdle shared her personal reaction to her early career unemployment: I was unemployed for basically two years between the time I graduated from business school in 2001, and the time I accepted a job with The Economist in 2003. I was much luckier […]