As a therapist and life coach, I interact with several people every day. Usually, I end up answering and explaining this one question and concept over and over again.
This is by far the most toxic statement that I have come across in my personal and professional life, and I must admit that I am guilty of using this statement and living with this idea—that the only way we can be seen as someone who is worthy is by doing things for others.
It’s a small word that carries the weight of an entire existence. Do I need to say more? Explain? Elaborate? What do I really write about it?
Having gone through my own turbulent journey and supported hundreds of souls in theirs, I know all too well that while our healing is our responsibility, it can be an extremely lonely space.
It’s a small word that carries the weight of an entire existence. Do I need to say more? Explain? Elaborate? What do I really write about it? Perhaps that it’s not a mere subjective experience but an experience that can wreck your world in ways that even you don’t realise.
There is something both scary and liberating about stepping out of your comfort zone. Stepping into the unknown (no matter how much you’re prepared), always brings with it some surprise. There will always be something that you wouldn’t be able to plan for or pre-empt. Well, that’s why it’s not your comfort zone!
At some point, we’ve all struggled with our motivation and discipline levels and may have found ourselves lamenting over the fact that we know we have important things to do, like work on our health or fill out that big application form, and we just can’t seem to find the motivation to do it.
The end of a relationship usually brings with it a lot of things—pain, anguish, emptiness, anger, confusion, sadness, and the expectation that we should be able to move on as soon as possible.
“Life has meaning only if you do something that is meaningful to you.”-Anonymous Some days life doesn’t make sense to me. I wake up feeling utterly useless and on those days nothing seems to make sense. I have this looming voice in my head that keeps asking me , “What’s the point?”. Earlier I would
Sometimes we have to let go of what’s killing us, even if it’s killing us to let go.” ~ Unknown The end of a relationship usually brings with it a lot of things—pain, anguish, emptiness, anger, confusion, sadness, and the expectation that we should be able to move on from it as soon as possible.