1.To find a life partner. 2.To learn how to be vulnerable. 3.To expand your capacity to give and receive love. 4.To have fun. 5.To meet new people. 6.To get out and explore your city. 7.To practice being more forgiving. 8.To find the best possible partner. 9.To learn how to speak up for yourself. 10.To practice setting and maintaining healthy boundaries. 11.To stop listening Imaginary Frenemy and all the other critical voices. 12.To face your fears.
Rejection? Ouch!!! There is no point in trying to pretend that any one of us is immune from the sting. Rejection can feel unpleasant, embarrassing, awkward and at times, completely devastating. It may crush our self-esteem or take us down a mental road of self-doubt, criticism and blame. Even for the most outwardly confident and self assured among us, it simply is not fun to feel rejected. In fact a sad truth is that very often the fear of rejection is what stops us from reaching our potential or going for what we really want in life.
Imagine legendary psychoanalyst, Dr. Sigmund Freud and writer C.S. Lewis having a 90 minute verbal clash about the existence of God, love, sex and the meaning of life. This is the intriguing theme of the Mark St. Germain play, Freud’s Last Session. It was brought to life in brilliant portrayals of Freud by Mike Nussbaum and C.S. Lewis by Coburn Goss in a Mercury Theater Production in Chicago.
Through tears of fear and frustration my client stated, “I just don't trust I can overcome this.” She is not alone. So many of us have “tried it all” only to fail again. We have years under our belt that “nothing works.” We feel defeated and alone in our ongoing battle with food. We then end up feeling like blaaaaa. Today, I want to break down the anatomy of taking your power back and creating an entirely new relationship to food.
Warning: Do not read this article if you do not want to know how men truly think and feel. There are some women who are so beautiful on the outside but so ugly on the inside that it actually makes them unattractive. They believe that the man of their dreams (MOYD) should cater to them but do not believe they should have to cater to the MOYD. That just kills the love song. They do not feel they should cook, clean or do anything for their man.
In a nod to Breast Cancer Awareness month, we're taking a look at the television characters who were diagnosed with this gut-wrenching disease during prime time.
This guest article from PsychCentral was written by Susan Donnelly Every so often, in all seriousness, someone says, “I still love her, but I’m not in love with her.” A rather intriguing concept, this one. You don’t hear people say, “I still hate him, but I’m not in hate with him.” And we could go down the list of feelings people can have for one another.
I read an article recently about three bachelors in China and what steps they are taking to find love. Standing 20ft tall above the Beijing traffic, the bachelors have plastered their photographs on the side of a building. The men are simply too busy to find a suitable partner due to their schedules.
For some reason women tend to have a fairy tale view of a relationship despite what is happening in the real world. While is nothing wrong with looking for the perfect partner and anticipating the perfect life once you are together, it can also set a relationship up for failure.
Regardless of how long you have been dating or interacting with the opposite gender you will have learned a couple of basic truths. The first one is that men lie in relationships and the second is that women often create the situations that leave men feeling that they have no option but to lie. These communication traps are stressful for both people in the relationship so breaking the cycle is essential to real, meaningful exchanges of information.