I recently did an online survey to ask women what their biggest block to moving forward in their lives was. Almost overwhelmingly, the response was fear: fear of failure, fear of what others might think, fear of success, fear of being laughed at, fear of getting hurt. The list goes on. Since overcoming fear is pivotal to my programs, I want to talk about how to put a F.A.C.E to the name of fear.
Some people get stressed out over their marriage. The key is to work with the other person so that both of you can have a successful marriage. Here are some suggestions a person can use to help reduce conflict in regards to their marriage. 1.Talk with your spouse on a regular basis. Communication with one another will prevent any misunderstandings on certain issues. When a problem does come up, discuss your feelings and your view points to the other person. Don’t assume that the other person knows how you feel.
There's a moment when negative thoughts arise in your head, unbidden. In that moment, you need to decide how you are going to think about a given situation or person. You know what I'm talking about. It's that moment where you feel the urge to indulge in a negative thought or say a negative comment, just as you would to scratch an itchy scab. You don't really want to go there, but it feels kind of good to indulge that kind of thinking.
Some people have a difficult time in dealing with a panic attack. Here are some useful suggestions on how to manage a panic attack. 1.Distract Yourself. When a panic attack comes, a person should take a deep breath and try to find something to do for a few minutes to get their mind off of the problem. A person could get some fresh air, listen to some music, or do an activity that will give them a fresh perspective on things.
You like your job, but your boss gives you a hard time. What can you do if your current boss stresses you out? There are many things an employee can do to solve this problem. 1. Do more than what is expected from you at your current job. Try to get things done ahead of time and help out your co-workers. Your boss and co-workers will notice and give you more respect.
The message of episode six is powerful and clear: when people feel loved, heard and connected, they are much more likely to show compassion, take a stand, and do the right thing.
Who says that there’s only one day a year to celebrate the love you share with your special someone! No matter how long you’ve been with your spouse or partner, passion and spark can keep getting stronger and stronger-- they don’t have to dwindle and die away.
Drinking on a regular basis will not take away your relationship problems. Here are 5 reasons why drugs and alcohol are not the answers to your relationship problems. 1.Avoiding your fears and your problems are not the answers. Eventually, you will have to confront your relationship problems. Your problems will not suddenly go away. Save yourself the time and heartache and confront your problems now rather than later. Don’t put off what you can do today.
Dealing with peer pressure can very stressful. It can be very difficult not to give in to your friends and other people in doing something you do not want to do. As a result, here are some suggestions on how to manage the stresses and anxieties of dealing with peer pressure. 1. Know where you stand on a certain issue. Ask yourself if you are willing to do something that your friends want you do. Think about it and determine for yourself where you stand on a certain task or issue. Ask yourself if it is the right thing to do and if it is legal. Determine what you want to do.
Many people who struggle with alcohol or drugs have a difficult time getting better. There are many reasons why these people do not get the help they need to get better. Many family members who see their loved ones struggle have a very difficult time in getting their loved ones assistance. Here are six suggestions on how to convince a person struggling with alcohol or drugs to get the help they need to get better.