Do you believe in blessings in disguise? Let me reveal to you the golden nugget of COVID-19 and the current crisis - the precious gift we're unwrapping together. A peaceful smile is resting on my lips and it’s hard [...]
The word “power” is often equated with money, social status, sphere of influence, or physical strength. These represent the outer attributes of achievement or capacity to impose physical force. True power is a character trait, not a social status or a position of authority. And it’s dangerous to assume that a possession of material wealth or a successful career equals power. This perception keeps people in fear and forces the to comply. It’s time we set the record straight and re-define what power really means.
Most people struggle in their relationships, because we are not educated on how to establish healthy communication. Instead, we adopt the patterns of behavior which we observe in others – parents, friends, media, etc. – and unintentionally turn their heartbreaks into our own. Every relationship has a fine line, which, once crossed, leads to the point of no return – eventual breakup. In my working with clients from all over the world, I have detected 3 common patterns that seem innocent, but, in truth, are absolutely detrimental to relationships and should be avoided at all costs
When I was in kindergarten, my father told me: “If someone tries to hurt you, grab the heaviest object around and hit them over the head.” Now, that’s quite an unusual advice to give to your little girl. I remember protesting and saying “What if I kill them?” He said “You worry about that later, if someone endangers you - you protect yourself!” “But I am a girl!” I gasped. “Exactly, and you need to be able to stand up for yourself.” As harsh and unusual as this advice was, it served me tremendously throughout life. In fact, I remember clearly two instances when I had to apply it.