Archive for category fear

Break a Bad Habit

Steps to break a bad habit:

  1. Assume there’s a good reason for it to exist in the first place and find out what it is. The reasons will include long-standing perceptions and beliefs that have made that habit a good idea. Time for a new idea. Think a better thought.
  2. Examine the mechanics of the habit. What are the actions, step-by-step, that add up to the unproductive behavior?
  3. Completely illuminate the cost of the habit. How much time do you lose to feelings that don’t serve your happiness? The short- term effects are a loss of power and an emotional response of rage or fury. And the long-term effects are health, time and money, relationships with others and losing out on all of the opportunities that do surround you, that you can’t see, because you are stuck on what isn’t helping you out at all.
  4. Create a new commitment. Bad habits aren’t actually broken-they are replaced. Since each habit is actually a day-by-day expression of an ongoing belief and commitment, the trick is replacing an old belief and an outdated commitment with one that is new and empowering. This actually takes all the struggle and effort out of “breaking a bad habit.” The new commitment naturally finds ways to be expressed without a lot of struggle.
  5. Find like-minded people who share your new commitment. This step isn’t necessary but it’s helpful and makes creating a new, good habit a lot more fun.
  6. The first three days of anything are the hardest. Dopamine has been stored in the other habit, no matter what the habit is. It takes a while to start building the dopamine with the new habit. Know that old feeling or way, is sooooo comfortable, but remember it’s heroine. It will leave you alone, once you let it alone.

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Manifestation of your goals.

Negative people surrounding you?

Implementing “Right Actions”(correct posture) muscle memory.


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Joe Rubino

Dr. Joe Rubino on ‘Everything is Energy’ podcast -Catapulting Self Esteem. 

Dr Joe’s own Self Esteem mp3 and accompanying PDF preview.

We, too often, confuse what was actually said or done with the personal meaning we attribute to these occurrences. Those who suffer low self-esteem share a greater tendency to tack negative meanings onto life’s events. The significance they place on these situations has negative personal connotations, even when none were intended or existed. These damaging interpretations immediately trigger anger, sadness or fear. These emotions rapidly become familiar and induce a false sense of security. Although we hate feeling angry, sad or afraid, we continually create explanations of events that land us in these moods. Later in this book, we will explain how our human machinery takes full advantage of the power of these strong emotions to keep our low self-image in place. We continually collapse facts with interpretations. The stronger the emotions become, the greater our tendency to attribute incorrect connotations to situations. The more we do so, the further our self-esteem erodes. 

The good news is that anyone can learn new behavior of attaching positive or neutral meaning to things that are said or done, replacing the typical negative implications. The first step requires developing the ability to distinguish 

facts from the interpretations we attribute to the facts. This is especially useful during times of stress and upset, when the emotions of anger, sadness or fear are present. Like red flags, these emotions warn us that we are confusing facts with interpretations, triggering the negative self-talk that eats away at our self-esteem.

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The Goal

-to be so strong that nothing can disturb your peace of mind
-to talk health, happiness, and prosperity to every person you meet
-to make all your friends feel that there is something worthwhile in them
Meditate information here.

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