Why relaxing is so much work.
Verified by Psychology Today
Better communication through a better understanding of behavior
Beverly D. Flaxington
Consider the following tips to hone your skills in the important area of emotional intelligence.
Each minute, each hour, and each day is a valuable commodity. It might be time for you to consider how you are using what you are given.
It's easy to see what needs to be fixed in other people; however it is important to do some self-reflecting as well.
Have you ever thought about how much time and energy is devoted to worrying about things that never happen? Tackle those thoughts head-on using these tips.
Take time to ground yourself in the present moment today.
To strengthen your relationships, and to find more peace and collaboration with others, be it work or personal, you have to first work on yourself.
Worry, anxiety, depression and fear are serious systemic issues amongst the population. Here are a few techniques, many from hypnotherapy concepts, that can help you.
In order to shift this rampant negativity, each and every person has a chance to be the light and shine differently.
Whether it is a new year, a new month, your birthday, or just a new day dawning, you always have the option of making the change you desire.
When it seems like you have the least amount of time to take it, self-care and focusing on yourself is probably the most important thing you can do.
This year has been a stuck year for many people. Learning to let go and go with the flow might be challenging. Here are some tips to learn how to practice the art of letting go.
In this increasingly divided world, it becomes more and more important to step outside your filters and work to find opposing or differing perspectives.
A milestone birthday is a time to reflect.
Having trouble communicating? Here are some tips to strengthen your skills in your personal and professional life.
Is rage ruining your day? Learn effective responses.
Things change, new information arises, and your viewpoint might change if you knew more about what was happening.
Engaging with someone who projects extreme negativity toward others will most often result in having that person direct their upset toward you.
In these virtual times, it can be difficult to fully understand someone else’s intentions.
Your mind is often underutilized because you aren’t focusing it on the right things, aren’t feeding it correctly, and aren’t using it the way nature intended it to be used.
What if you were to become more aware of each step you take and how to enjoy the step itself instead of where it is leading you?
Freedom is about choice. It’s about doing what you believe is right for you and your family.
It might be one of the biggest frustrations of human life that you can’t forcibly change another person’s mind or viewpoint.
If you are passionate about something, you want to share information and explain why it matters to you so much. Just be selective about where and when you do it.
Before you agree to embark on any self-help or change effort, be sure you are willing to clearly identify what you hope to see happen as a result of the process.
Labels are by definition judgments.
My daughter will go on to do great things, but what a burden we have placed on her shoulders to ask these questions now.
While quarantined, there are lessons to be learned that we can carry forward even after the severe crisis has passed.
What can you do to strengthen your empathy muscle while waiting for “normal” to return?
It’s important during these times to take care of yourself—mentally, emotionally, and physically.
Why removing the word “balance” from your vocabulary could be the best self-help thing you do!
Beverly D. Flaxington teaches at Suffolk University.