Children learn to bully! We contribute to others being bullied when we model disrespect, judgement, unmanaged anger, name calling and acts of aggression.
social intelligence, feelings, boundaries, emotions, humor
Your job is to stop demeaning yourself in the middle of a comparison. As the old adage goes you can’t compare apples to oranges.
Researching to find a therapist is an important step. Yet, there is an even more important first step–a willingness to commit to the process. A woman called me saying her love relationship was struggling. She wanted to find a therapist who would work with her and her boyfriend. But after she suggested to her boyfriend […]
When I ask my women audiences, “Please, put your hand up if your family or friends say to you, ‘Stop worrying!’” approximately a third of them raise their hands.
Learn to become familiar with your feeling state. Imagine watching yourself as if you were between 18 and 24 months old. Just notice. There is no need to express. Just be and study what this feeling is telling you.
Oftentimes people are attacking out of their own hang-ups and it has little to do with us.
For deep healing we want to use mindful self-care to heal from an Inner Child perspective, that is give ourselves what we did not get in our developing years.
At our Canadian Centre for Men and Families (CCMF) coaching sessions and meetings we explore many topics including choosing to respond, not react.
Anger is the most energy-charged and hot feeling. It is often experienced in the body by increased heart rate, rapid breathing, adrenaline rush, and hyper-alertness. When in a high feeling state cool thinking is distorted by a heated brain.
You are not alone if you are thinking, “I will rewrite my story of doom and gloom to rewrite my life as I wish it.” Good on you! You are among some celebrities.
Grief and loss are a part of life whether we deal with the loss of a job, a precious item, our home from a fire or flood, a pet, a relationship through divorce or conflict, or a loved one due to death.
Researchers, as well as ancient and recent philosophers, honor the act of crying. Never do they suggest you must cry nor stop crying.