By examining our actions and attitude, we can start to break the cycle, says psychology researcher Raquel Peel.
By more clearly identifying our feelings or by recategorizing them, we can increase well-being, says neuroscientist Lisa Feldman Barrett.
Thursday January 17, 2019 By: Dr. Mona AbuHamda Depression has become a common word used by the layperson to describe feelings of sadness. In the psychology field, we call de…
“So what if the worst thing that ever happened to you was the best thing that ever happened to you? Because all possibilities exist in the quantum field as potentials—what if you just realized you ordered the wrong meal? Are you going to cry at the table for hours or are you going to place another order? Why not learn your lesson, move on, and make your next order a happy meal?”
Part II: Getting Over It At the end of any relationship it’s easy to blame the other person, create countless reasons why it didn’t work out, or make it their fault or your own. But when we do this, we are unconsciously returning to our old programs that cause us to be the victim in our
Part I. Moving On It’s inevitable that at some point in our lives we will all experience traumas, defeats, and the loss of important relationships. The harsh awakening of these experiences causes the very foundation upon which we believed we were building our future to crumble beneath our feet. One day you think you’re living
Relationship problems come in a few different varieties. Here’s a choose-your-own-adventure style guide to solving a conflict in your life.