Tag Archives: attitude

The Mood in the Music… How Your Spiritual Intent is Affected

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It’s a nice day outside… the sun is bright, a few billowy clouds in the sky, a slightly warm but yet refreshing breeze caresses you, birds are singing, not a lot of extraneous noise… in short, a perfectly beautiful day is before you as you step into your patio to enjoy the morning’s moment and sip that first and best cup of coffee. Ahhh, it’s great to be alive and to be able to have this brief but important time to reflect spiritually and to cleanse your mind.

Then it starts. Not real close or real loud, but it’s enough to break the solitude you were basking in and to distract you from what God had just so perfectly served up. You don’t recognize the song or the artist… nor do you really care right then… but it’s raucous and harsh music and it just ruins everything! You pick yourself up out of your ever so comfortable cushioned patio chair and go in the house… firmly closing the French door behind you to shut out the sound… and go back to the kitchen for more coffee, a little disgruntled.

That ever happen to you?

I think it’s happened to many of us… it certainly has happened to me… and more than once I might add! One could say that’s the price we pay for living close by other folks, in the city or suburbs, where we have stacked ourselves either vertically or sideways next to or on top of each other. So close you can sometimes hear the neighbor sneeze… right? (I’m speaking from personal experience here…). Why does that seem to happen so often, that “the mood” was shattered usually by some noise… sometimes loud music… that is discordant to that moment, that perfect setting? You may have had a little Mozart spinning on the CD player helping you relax, to ponder the upcoming day… or not. Doesn’t matter. That moment’s light mood is gone forever, replaced by a somewhat darker mood. You’ll get over it for sure but you won’t forget it. And the reason you won’t forget it is because moods in life are somewhat like negative and positive numbers in mathematics… with some emotion thrown in for good measure. It’s a fascinating study in the physics of life.

Connecting oneself to the pluses and minuses of life starts out as an automatic function of daily routine. You awake, you arise… you go through your little ritual to get yourself ready to meet the day… and the one thing you present to the world every day is your mood. How that mood comes to be is a combination of often complex circumstances and conditions, some of which you have no control over. Others you DO control: Continue reading

Gratitude is an Attitude. Gratitude is a Way of Life!™

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Champion and Cultivate the Ultimate Lifestyle of Health & Happiness.

The most beautiful and precious byproduct of the power of Positive Passion™ is that it guilds a deep golden path of gratitude in our lives. Journeying on this voyage a person is able to dive into the infinite gentle, nurturing pond of self love and self care, empowering the regulating dance of the happy joyous gene expression, inviting balanced health into one’s life on a cellular DNA level.

Some of the essential indispensable ingredients of manifesting the ultimate lifestyle of health and happiness are having an organic aptitude for gratitude, appreciation, pleasure, joy and working towards our dreams.

Gratitude and appreciation go hand in hand. The more gratitude you have the more everything you want you will have. The word gratitude comes from the Latin word gratia, meaning “favor” and gratis, meaning “pleasing”. At times it also means three “G’s” grace, graciousness, or gratefulness. Continue reading

From Intent.com: Addressing ungratefulness.

The other day I supremely woke up on the wrong side of the bed. It got me thinking about how much of every day I spend just slightly annoyed or frustrated about one thing or the other. It’s like a heavy backpack you unknowingly tote around. Your shoulders stay tensed, your chin stays down, your eyebrows push closer and closer together. I know, real attractive. A bad mood affects so much more for so much longer than I realized.

It’s Thanksgiving week and if you’re on Facebook or Twitter, maybe you’ve spent the past 25 days watching people post about all the things for which they’re thankful. Great. Here’s an interesting fact- research shows us that not only is there a correlation between happiness and gratefulness, people experience the greatest levels of happiness when they express their gratefulness.

Watch this:

This week, my intent is to change my attitude by addressing ungratefulness.

I’m grateful for a place in a big city that finally feels like home. It’s a home where, in just two months, we’ve had three birthday parties, watched a dozen movies, had three house guests and are on the verge of our second major holiday. It’s not a lot of square footage, but it does the trick.

I’m grateful for like-minded, crazy-talented people who push me to take bigger risks and push for bigger visions to become realities. They are writers and actors and business owners. First time moms, third time moms and single people alike. They are wonderful.

I’m grateful for time. Man, there is something so frustrating about waiting but when I look back at all the time I’ve spent in limbo, I’ve always been grateful for the preparation time. I spent four years in Nashville between leaving my home in Florida and arriving in Los Angeles. Maybe those four years were a waste? I’d like to think that the time I spent writing comedy, shooting videos, making connections and lifelong friends was more than that. It was preparation for something bigger. It was the time I spent building experience and growing the confidence I would need to come to LA and not buckle.

So what are you grateful for? In what ways have you been ungrateful?

FYI- Every Monday Intent.com features intents set by our users in our weekly newsletter so you can get involved! Next week is about gratitude so head to Intent.com and post in our Inspiration category. And if you have a project or idea you’d like to spread the word about Email MeLissa@Intent.com! We want to help!

3 Ways to See the Gift In Each Moment

My Little Gardner Many people assume ‘gifts’ mean specific things or having certain people in their lives. Though those are definitely good definitions, I think the real gifts are the moments we have because it’s in these moments that we get to experience the events, the people, the things, the thoughts. It’s really the moments that matter.

Many of us rush through the moments, often thinking this one isn’t as valuable as another one coming up. Or that we can’t possibly be happy until something in the future happens. With this type of thinking, we spend our moments waiting, counting down the days until we can be happy, healthy, or have something we told ourselves we can’t have or be right now. With this type of thinking, we always seem to be in a place that is never where we want to be; we’re always aware of what is missing or wrong instead of what is great or right.

But here is the wildest thing. All we ever have in life are the moments. Life is built by the moments. And each one is neutral – it just is. We add the meaning. Each moment carries not only the potential for joy, but information and wisdom, as well. And when we tune in, we are part of the moment, and can learn from this to influence the quality of the very next moment.

We have the choice to either show up to the moments in our lives or let them fly by. So how can we more effectively see the gift in each moment?

  1. Show up to the moment. Right here, right now is all that is going on for each of us. Tune in to the moment. Using each of your five senses, figure out what information this moment is sharing with you. How awake are you to your feelings, thoughts and everything else going on around you? Whether you are folding towels, walking the dog or sitting in a business meeting, commit to being there. Notice everything – the texture of the towels, the breeze and moonlight when you walk the dog, the emotions of the people in your meeting. Each is there for you to enjoy, and to learn from. Being in the moment introduces you to a larger and more significant world. And being in the moment helps you discover your unique abilities. Since we were not born with an owner’s manual, everything you need to find out about what you are good at, passionate about and what matters to you will happen in the moments of your life. Tune in and you gather information. Have this information to make the most out of this moment and the next.
  2. Stay in the moment. Fight the urge to rush past where you are in search of “something better.” This moment is the accumulation of every event and moment you have ever had. All of what you know, have experienced, what you have done, who you have met – it all leads to this moment. Enjoy this moment. Stay with this moment. And while in it, watch for information to help you choose wiser when it comes to moving to the next moment. Be more aware of these moments and you’ll find they last longer. Ignore them and they vanish – they, and life, flies by.
  3. Be grateful for the moment. Say thank you for each moment. As they say, “have an attitude of gratitude.” Acknowledge the greatness of being right here, right now. For all its faults, there is more right than wrong with the world. And though we can see the negative – the lack of certain things, the challenges life often brings – take the time to see how amazing things are and how wonderfully blessed we are to be part of them. Be grateful to have choices in each moment. Be grateful to have a voice in how our moments unfold.

Lives are the accumulation of moments. A great life is the accumulation of great moments. No moment is happy or sad, powerful or bland, enjoyable or boring, unless we make it that way. The moment is neutral; its value is in how we show up to it. We can make the moments of driving to a dentist appointment or to school an event by singing, noticing details of the drive, sharing stories. Or we can miss the moment locked in on our phones, cruising the Internet and unaware of others in or out of the vehicle.

Each moment is a gift. How present are you to the moments in your life?

How to Find Happiness, Even When You’re Broke

Finance - Woman holding dollar bills pointing at copyspace

How do you define rich?

People often equate more money with more happiness, higher status, or increased security. Losing a job or not getting an expected promotion leaves many in a state of despair and weighed down by a feeling of lack.

A recent study found that how we define wealth is often dependent on our age, income, and occupation. Where we live in the world and our socioeconomic status can play a large part in how we define wealth and happiness.

Here in America we live in a society that perpetuates the more-is-better mentality. When we lose what we have or can’t maintain a certain standard of living, we tend to feel inadequate.

Analyzing our personal motives for the job we’re in, the path we’re pursuing, the things we buy, and the things we want can prove very revealing.

Are we trying to present a certain image, live up to a certain societal standard, or accumulate as much financial security as possible? How much money would it take to make us happy, secure, or content?

The bigger question is less why we put so much importance on having money and more What would we do if we lost it all?

It may be a hypothetical question to many of us, but for a large portion of the population it’s become a reality.

Homelessness and unemployment are realities affecting many. Losing a job is one of the major causes of depression and increases the risk for suicide.

Unemployment is a major challenge. It often requires changes in lifestyle, expectations, and rips off a label we’ve identified with for years.

This breaking down of what we have or what we know is an opportunity to break through.

There is now an empty space or void where there once was a job or a title. How we choose to fill that space mentally, physically, and energetically can make the difference between a happy or discontent state of being.

Austrian neurologist and psychiatrist Victor Frankl revealed the importance of finding meaning in life in his book Man’s Search for Meaning. His experience as an inmate in a concentration camp proved to be more than just an exercise in finding meaning in loss. His experience was one of finding meaning in an unimaginably horrific situation.

There is sobering truth in his famous quote:

“Everything can be taken from a man but one thing: the last of human freedoms – to choose one’s attitude in any given set of circumstances, to choose one’s own way.”

The freedom he offers is dependent on responsibility. Taking responsibility for one’s own attitude and outlook.

To that end, when we look at our losses or life changes as beginnings, as opportunities, and find nuggets of meaning in the smallest details of life, we find the search becomes less external and more internal.

As Frankl says, “When we are no longer able to change a situation – we are challenged to change ourselves.”

Contentment is an internal state. It is not dependent on what we have or don’t have. While what we have can affect our superficial level of happiness, true contentment stems from a deeper state of acceptance, gratitude, and acknowledgement of our true value.

When I start to feel discontent or dissatisfied with what I have or superior or inferior to another human being, I bring myself back to reality by what I call the Emergency Room Equalizer.

When someone is taken to an emergency room in a life-or-death situation, no one asks for their job title or pay stub. Their clothes don’t matter, their money doesn’t matter, their education doesn’t matter.

The only thing that matters is their life. Keeping them alive.

We are all in an emergency room of sorts. We’ve got 80 or 90 years to live, and that’s not long. There is nothing more valuable than our lives and nothing more equalizing.

True prosperity comes from appreciating the quality of our life more than striving for quantity in our life. Most of us have our health, our families, and many years ahead of us. All of us have the breath in our lungs and the clothes on our back.

When we choose to find the meaning and see the value in our lives, we find that even when we are poor, we are rich. We can live full and fulfilling lives with very little.

Even if we haven’t lost our jobs, when we make efforts to simplify our lives we often find more contentment, less distraction, and a deeper sense of well-being.

Practices that bring us back to the home of our bodies and the true essence of who we are, such as yoga and meditation, are powerful tools for stepping into our present circumstances with an open mind. Below I share a link to author Shakti Gawain’s discussion on Creating True Prosperity, hosted on the conscious media platform of Gaiam TV, where she highlights the distinction between inner and outer prosperity.

A sense of contentment with what we have often opens the door to finding joy in the simplest aspects of life, regardless of how much or how little we have.

When we’re faced with limited resources, difficult circumstances, or the loss of a job, may we echo the words of American artist Henry Miller:

“I have no money, no resources, no hopes. I am the happiest man alive.”

*****


418_CreatingTrueProsperityClick here to watch Creating True Prosperity

If money is the key to prosperity then material possession is the currency. Many people see prosperity as the acquisition of security, status, and wealth, which seem to equal admiration, freedom, and leisure. But money doesn’t always work the way that we think.

We sometimes forget that having a lot more doesn’t necessarily mean we struggle less. True prosperity comes from realizing and engaging what matters in life, not from accumulating things or building walls or images around us. Join Shakti Gawain in this fascinating and enlightening weigh-in between inner prosperity and material prosperity.

You can get hundreds of yoga and meditation videos for free by starting a 10-Day trial with GaiamTV:

 

How do you find happiness, even in the wake of financial hardship? Please share your comments below.

 

The List — December 2012: Featuring Kyle Maynard (No arms, No legs, NO EXCUSES)

Every once in awhile, I come across an individual that truly blows me away. Kyle Maynard is one of those individuals.

My friend Lewis Howes (also a very inspiring guy) recently introduced me to Kyle Maynard, and, as I was sorting through content for December’s LIST, I realized that it was not necessary to list five things that inspired me this month. I just want to share Kyle’s story with you and give it the spotlight it so deserves.

Kyle Maynard is a motivational speaker, author, entrepreneur, and athlete. This kind of description might compel you to believe everything about Kyle’s life is pretty normal. In a sense, it is, but Kyle was born with a congenital amputation with arms that end at the elbows and legs near the knees.

Despite what others might consider to be a “limitation,” Kyle has beat the odds to be extraordinary. Absolutely extraordinary.

Kyle’s wrestled for one of the best teams in the Southeast, set records in weightlifting, fought in mixed martial arts, and, most recently, became the first man to crawl on his own to the summit of Mt. Kilimanjaro, the highest mountain in Africa!

One of the most awesome insights that I think Kyle offers is how his parents didn’t baby him, even through the trials. They watched him fail. They let him fail. They stood guard as safety nets to his pursuits, but they ultimately lay the choices of success into their son’s hands.

As a result, Kyle is constantly moving to new heights, pushing past what others deem “impossible,” and being a real teacher of adventure and pursuance of dreams to a global audience. He has been interviewed by many, including Oprah and Larry King. He just won the ESPY this past July for “Best Male Athlete with a Disability.”

“I had to go through failures in order to learn how to do it.” — Kyle Maynard

Kyle Maynard on the summit of the Continental Divide in Colorado at 12,000 ft.

What’s more amazing? I am not just introducing Kyle Maynard to all of you today as a new friend or inspiration but as our newest contributor to Positively Positive. I have no doubt that he is going to bring so much perspective, energy, and impact into our online community. I cannot wait for him to share his story to the world through the lens of Positively Positive.

“When we start anything, it’s hard, but…in order for the next generation to be a better version of ourselves, than we do have to learn how to fail. Failure is not fun, but I believe it is the only way to go outside our comfort zone and learn how to be not bound and to stand back up.”
Kyle Marnard

Please be sure to watch Kyle’s first (must watch) video below:

Wanting more of Kyle’s inspiration? Be sure to follow him on Facebook and Twitter.

New to THE LIST? THE LIST is a monthly post featuring the top inspiring finds that hit me at my core. Morsels so good that I cannot possibly think of keeping them to myself. Good works, good people, good books, and good movies—all rolled into one post. Missed the last LIST? Check it out here!

As usual, I would love to hear your thoughts in the comments below. I personally read them all.  And Kyle will be reading and responding to your comments as well!


Eric Handler is the publisher and co-founder of Positively Positive. Check out his TEDx talk. Follow Eric on TWITTER

* Video above shot by Takashi Doscher of INTELLECTUAL PROPAGANDA

Send Smiling Energy—As Easy As 1, 2, 3, and 4

“A smile is a curve that sets everything straight.”
Phyllis Diller

In the heat of a Hong Kong summer, between bites of lotus root, sticky tofu, and congee, I met Taoist master Daniel Li Ox. Expecting a slight Chinese man with a long, gray beard, mustache, black sweatpants, and black shoes of the Toms® variety, I was surprised to stumble upon a well-built, broad-shouldered, blonde Australian bloke who lives most of his time in Bali. We were both in Hong Kong instructing at a yoga conference when he taught me one of the most potent, simple tools to cultivate immediate joy and stress-relief.

What to do when you’re annoyed, irritated, disappointed, or frustrated with what’s happening in your life? Send “smiling energy.”

This short, sweet practice helps train your mind to immediately switch gears—not only moving into acceptance, but sending Smiling Energy to everyone and everything in your path.

4 Quick Steps to Send Smiling Energy and Lighten Up

The anatomy of our breath is a perfect harmony of YIN and YANG. Slowing down the breath stretches our brainwaves and the space between thoughts to create a more alpha state.

Inhale symbolizes the feminine, receptive current, and the exhale equals the masculine, active energy.

1. Deepen Your Breath

(Try it now: three deep breaths in and out through your nose.)

A mental shape-shift is as easy as focusing on your breath. Deepen your breath, and it naturally calms the nervous system, moving you out of the habitual fight or flight stress response of the sympathetic nervous system and into the relaxation response of the para-sympathetic nervous system.

2. Inhale = Unconditional Acceptance

Now as you inhale, focus on unconditional acceptance.

Breathing in, literally receive the molecules of the present moment. Allow your body to soften and take in this very moment—as it is, right here, right now. Literally receive all of the circumstances, sensations, fragrances, and people of the present moment. Notice how you feel without needing anything to change.

With unconditional acceptance of exactly what is, we surrender our desire to control, understand, or change anything that is happening. Simply, it just is what it is. Imagine a warm, ocean breeze washing through you.

3. Exhale = Unconditional Love

As you exhale, focus on unconditional love.

When we exhale, we send our molecules back out to the moment.

Unconditional means that no matter who or what it is or how they are acting, you send love. Imagine sending a wave of love rippling out in every direction. You not only allow things to be as they are, you practice loving it. Not pretending to love it, but sincerely appreciating and wishing the best for (even if you don’t understand) everything. Flex the muscle of the heart! Silently radiate love to everything and everyone around you.

4. Send Smiling Energy

While radiating unconditional love, send smiling energy. Literally put a smile on you face (you probably feel better already) and send the energy it creates out into the universe.

Every moment of the day, wherever you are, practice permeating smiling energy. Through your bones, your organs, the expression on your face, tone of your voice, and quality of your movement, send a smile.

Added Bonus: this will light you up just as much as (and probably more than) the people and things you are smiling at!

Imagine your breath like liquid light. Envision the warmth and gentle, affirming uplift of a sincere smile. Let your whole body, mind, and heart smile. Then, share it.

Enjoy! And please leave a comment below to let us know what shifts you see in your life from sending smiling energy.

Love (and smiles),

Ashley


Elevating personal growth as a lifestyle, Ashley Turner, M.A., brings a fresh approach to yoga as a modern-day psychotherapist with a soulful bent on celebrating the body’s wisdom and inner spirit. Ashley is the co-author of Aroma Yoga®: Using Essential Oils in Yoga + Life and creator of four best-selling yoga DVDs. She leads monthly, weekend retreats at Montage in Laguna Beach, CA, as well as retreats and workshops around the globe. For more on her and her events, visit her website and follow her on Facebook and Twitter.

Join Ashley: YOGA TANGO RETREAT in Buenos Aires, Argentina, Oct 28 – Nov. 2 and URBAN PRIESTESS – Empowering the Feminine at Kripalu in the Berkshires of Massachusetts, Nov 23 25.

*Photo by entrelec.

No Wrong Choices

Written by Claire Wineland

“Something I have learned through all this is that there are really no wrong decisions… just choices that will take your life down a totally different path.”—Claire Wineland

How do you know what decision to make? What path to go down?

About two years ago, I underwent a surgery, went septic, and wound up in a coma with a 1% chance of living. Looking back, there were so many signs to not have this surgery, but I did anyways.

It got me thinking: there really isn’t a bad decision.

Without undergoing that surgery and the events that followed, I might not have my foundation and have been able to help so many people.

Sometimes the choice is obvious, and I am not suggesting you make bad decisions thinking it’ll all just work out. What I am suggesting is that no matter what decision you make, you will grow and learn from it. No decision is bad or good, just different. Whatever you choose, you will be led down a different path, and your life will change.

There is no one way our life is supposed to go. Each choice leads to another branch of possibilities and on and on it goes. When faced with a choice, meditate and listen to your body. Do what feels right.

If you make the “wrong” decision, your life will change just as much as if you made the “right” one. You life doesn’t get worse, it just changes, and you will learn from it.


It’s rare to be a role model and sought-after speaker at the tender age of 15. It’s rare to have a life-altering condition like Cystic Fibrosis and be known for your bubbly personality. In fact, everything about Claire Wineland is rare. She has had more surgeries and hospitalizations than she can count and has survived a 17-day coma, yet through all of her many challenges, she continues to spread joy and help kids and adults alike to find their purpose.

For more information on Claire and her charity, Claire’s Place Foundation, please visit her website or on Facebook.

What Happy People Do Differently

While vacationing in the Caribbean, I had the leisure to observe families, couples and individuals without being detected – like the fly on the wall. I wouldn’t exactly call it spying, just paying attention. When people wear scant clothing on the beach, stripped down to core behavior – without all the pretenses—you learn a great deal about human nature and most importantly your own.

My traveling companions asked me if I was on a Prozac drip because I was so cheerful. While they complained about the unusual seasoning, slow service or the waiters’ inability to communicate in English, I delighted in the variety of the buffet, the gorgeous walkaways and the amazing experience of summer in winter as it was snowing back home.  With a gardener’s eyes, I praised the landscape and absorbed its beautiful generosity. Although I don’t speak Spanish, I greeted everyone in the few Spanish words in my repertoire, thanking the hotel staff for everything; consequently, they couldn’t do enough.  I noticed that very few people said, “Gracias” or greeted the staff. It was as if they were entitled to all the beauty and warmth because they had paid for it. Too bad because they shortchanged themselves: Civility generates happiness! Smiles rebound good energy.

Here are 4 happiness generators:

* It couldn’t be simpler: Happy couples are kind to one another. Even couples who have been together for 40 years act lovingly in small ways. On the other hand, many couples who are distant compete with one another. Each one becomes selfish – two selfish people whose personal needs collide. Most likely a history of suppressed anger and hurt overwhelmingly dictate present-day interactions. One is on high alert, waiting to pounce and berate one’s partner for any perceived indiscretion.  Isn’t it time to declare a truce and get reacquainted?

* Express gratitude. Words evoke feelings and using positive words helps you to perceive the cup as half full. If the plane is delayed or airport security lines are long – safe arrival tips the scale. On vacation my friends kept saying that the “squeaky wheel gets greased.” However, squeaky people are unhappy in their annoyed demands, getting aggravated.  Try patience and humor.

* Get back to nature; walk rather than ride hotel golf carts. Walking encourages couples or friends to speak casually or profoundly. Many of these conversations might never happen otherwise.  Life on earth resembles a vacation – it is limited. Therefore experiencing life with your 5 senses maximizes your joy about being above ground. Human beings are designed to move to feel alive and alert. Caribbean rhythms coaxed most vacationers to use their natural rhythm and dance.

* Remove your mask and be your true self. I overheard older women wistfully wishing to have the great bodies of younger bikini-clad women. Better to redirect these self-pitying impossible comparisons to becoming the best you can be. For example, I was an obese teen with bad acne and ugly glasses. I lost the weight, got treated for acne and fitted with contact lenses. I changed just for me. Because I worked on myself for myself, the positive changes took hold. And by the way while I was obese, I cultivated the inside – intellect and creativity. I wouldn’t change this progression for anything.

PHOTO (cc): Flickr /  ¥§•ªˆ¨ˇ© LOVE © ˇ¨ˆª•§¥

Understanding The Power Of Self-Sabotage Thinking

Have you ever found yourself wanting something with all your being but yet being afraid to attempt to obtain your desire? Have you ever had an opportunity present itself but you passed because you were afraid that you might not succeed? Almost everyone can answer “yes” to one if not both of these questions, which indicates that self-sabotage is a common issue that everyone has to work through. People in recovery, as I discuss in “The Law of Sobriety” have a bigger battle with self-doubt and self-sabotage that others and need to spend time learning about their negative thoughts and how they are blocking the ability to change.

Self-sabotage occurs out of fear, usually fear of failure. People with addictions have made promises to themselves and others in the past that have not been kept. They have very negative thoughts about their ability to make positive changes and to make the most of opportunities provided by the universe around them. Instead of trying, they allow fear and self-doubt to stop them. This is directly related to allowing negative thoughts and energy to control your life. Making a change and bringing positive energy into your life starts with getting rid of those negative thoughts and doubts and seeing yourself as a success.

To see if you are self-sabotaging your opportunities and the positive energy in your life ask yourself the following:

  1. Why do I think that I cannot succeed in this venture? Is it because of something in the past that is influencing how I see the outcome of this situation?
  2. How would my world look different if I made an attempt and kept a positive perspective on this opportunity in my life?
  3. What is the reason behind my negativity? What am I afraid of if I were to make an attempt and succeed?

Understanding how negativity is shaping your life is important to be able to change your perspective from “can’t” to “can” and start bringing positive perspectives into your life.

PHOTO (cc): Flickr / Toni Blay

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