Mental & Spiritual
OK, what’s your thing?
You know. That thing.
That big project you’ve been putting off. Or those simple daily tasks and household chores that you just can’t seem to accomplish.
Makes you go “Ugh” just thinking about it, right?
If you’re the sort of person whose never experienced procrastination, then you can just stop reading here.
But if you are member of the human race and struggle with some level of procrastination, today’s video is perfect for you!
In this video, find out why we create procrastination in our lives in the first place.
And how do we stop procrastinating the things we really do want to get done?
Ever have a constant nagging feeling that one your choices or decisions will get you into trouble? (Even though you can’t put your finger on why.)
Do you live with the annoying thought that one of these days you’ll be “caught” or “found out” and things are just going to come crashing down and you’ll be exposed? (Yet you logically know you’re not doing anything wrong?)
You might even be exhausted from subconsciously trying to prevent trouble from happening—without even knowing it.
But here’s the deal: the more you try to prevent it, the more you’ll experience it!
Instead, let me teach you a better way to heal this—so you can experience your life with more ease and freedom!
I got this great question recently from a reader that I’m excited to answer!
What is the best way to approach a women’s self-defense class? In light of creating more of what you put your attention on, how can I do self-defense classes without creating the scenario to use it? I know from experience these classes are also very empowering and a great workout. Thanks for addressing this!”
Watch the video for my A to this Q.
(Plus, if you have experienced trauma or abuse in your past, you’ll hear how taking a self-defense class can even be part of your healing journey.)
This tragic story really got to me. As a mom. As a grandmother. And as a human being.
When I read the news, I thought “This is crazy! How is it that there are still parents who do horrible things like this today?!”
If you heard the story, I’m sure you felt the same.
(If you haven’t heard it, I’ll sum it up: A young teenage girl, Hana Williams, died two years ago from physical abuse at the hands of her adoptive parents’ violently harsh parenting methods taught in the controversial religious book, To Train Up a Child. Hana’s parents Larry and Carri Williams were just recently sentenced to several decades in prison for her death.)
But in our shock, let’s not forget to look at the other side of this tragedy, too.
Extreme cases like this can help push us to talk about a real and difficult subject: the dangers of how an extreme religious culture can wound children—and creates wounded adults.
Because our healing can only start by first facing it for what it is.