What is the one response that works on an angry friend, a scared child and a grieving family member? It’s empathy. It’s one of the most valuable skills we can acquire and the impact on our personal and professional relationships is amazing. Why not give it a try?
If you look at movies or tv-shows these days, it seems that most first dates end between the sheets. If it’s true love, that is. But traditionally, building a relationships goes a lot slower, and there are good reasons why.
We get taught an awful lot, implicitly and sometimes explicitly, about what we’re supposed to love and hate about ourselves. Until we decide we no longer buy it. Until we decide we can just love it all!
The final post in my series on Byron Katie’s The Work deals with turning your beliefs around, finding the opposite thought and seeing how, when and where it could possibly be true. This work has slowly been unveiling its secrets to me, through practice, and I haven’t seen the end of it yet. So happy for another piece of the magical puzzle of self-exploration to fall into place.
The final and fourth question in The Work by Byron Katie centres around imagining a world, a version of yourself, without the thought that’s holding you back. Here’s how to tackle it, enjoy!
The Work by Byron Katie is a great way to explore your own thoughts and the impact they have on your life. It centers around 4 questions. In this post, I dive into question 1.
If your child tells you ‘I saw a fairy in the garden’, should you go along with the story? I’d say ‘Yes! Always!’ and here’s why…
How do you get you new year’s resolutions to stick? Why do we so often let them go after a month, or maybe two? Here are some insights that might help you along toward lasting change.
We all want to be right. We think we’re right, most of the time and it feels really great. But if all people are fallable, and everyone makes mistakes, we’re bound to be wrong sometimes as well. What happens when we are?
Whenever I started on an exercise regime, I would jump in head first and put way too much hay on to that fork being unable to keep it lifted. Sounds familiar? Do you know why you do it? This is how I changed that pattern this time around.