Today’s article encourages us to learn from nature how to include and love ourself to make wise and joyful choices.
Why Be Humble? Is being humble a bygone? In today’s article, we’ll explore humility as the foundation for love, truth and a meaningful life.
Today’s poem, perspective and question are poised to inspire us to be fully present as we make choices from the heart.
Sometimes, we don’t know how we really feel. We may know surface emotions such as fear or anxiety, but we don’t know the underlying emotions that cause those feelings.
Does incessant, worrisome chatter fill our mind? Do we wave high our flag of worry as a symbol of our loyalty and love? Is worry a habit that we can’t seem to live without? If we said “yes” to any of those questions, then this article is for us! We’ll take a look at the reasons why we worry, its effects, and alternatives.
Why be authentic? Why not? The answer to both of these questions is the same: because we want to be loved. And how we define love directs whether or not we choose to be authentic.
Each of us has fallen off our applecart and done something we regret. One of the best ways to get back on track and strengthen our willpower, is to truly apologize—to ourself and others, with our whole heart.
Regardless how perfect, ordinary, or tragic our childhood, parents place an indelible mark on who we are: our DNA, strengths and weaknesses, hopes and dreams, beliefs of what’s possible, level of self-esteem, and even our hope for the future. In today’s article, we’ll explore how to pick up the reigns where our fathers left off, and ride our personal chariots, also known as bodies, into the sunset of life, also called empowerment.
Have we ever loved someone who did not love us in return? Whether it’s a friend, sibling, parent, or lover, unrequited love is a form of abandonment. Feelings of abandonment can be traumatic, and limit our perception of ourself and life. They can also limit our ability to give and receive love. Today’s article is about how we can heal and free ourself after abandonment, and attract new, different, and more enjoyable life experiences.
If we feel or believe that we’ve been abandoned by someone we love, the loss and grief that we experience may be so intense that we might dive into distraction, protection, or both. Whether we seek solace in drink, food, drug, work, gambling, sex, the nearest quiet cave, or something else, these types of choices are like a Band-Aid on a chainsaw wound. They don’t cover or heal us, and they leave us open to further injury and infection.