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1. Forgiveness Starts With You
This means that whether you think you’re to be blamed or not that you must start by forgiving yourself. Once you forgive your role in the situation, then you can better forgive the other person. This is also a way for you to take the time to evaluate what you could have done differently. Once you discover what could have been done differently don’t hold on to it. In your mind say, “I can’t change the past, but I will learn from my mistakes and never make the same ones habitually”.
2. Don’t Approach the Individual While Angry
To avoid bringing any more tension into the relationship take time away from the person and calm down. After you are calm and all of your thoughts are collected approach the individual who wronged you or who you wronged. This will lessen your chances of saying something that you might regret saying.
3. Don’t Point the Finger
When you finally sit down to talk through the issue, make sure that you explain your side without downing the other person. State facts and let them know how you felt, but do so in a way that will not make them hostile in any way. It is also important to point out your role in the drama. Let them know that you don’t blame them for everything that went wrong. *It is important that you don’t just tip-toe around the issues, go ahead and say what the real issues are. If you avoid this, forgiveness will become harder.
4. Keep in Mind Why You Care About that Individual
The fact that you’re seeking forgiveness in the relationship shows that you care about that person. Look back in the memory bank of your mind and recall what made them important to you. Make sure you verbally tell them why you want forgiveness between the two of you. Make them feel valuable because they more than likely are valuable to you.
The path to forgiveness looks different for everyone, so it is important to be patient with yourself and with the person that you are seeking forgiveness with. Everyone has their reasons for reacting to certain situations the way they do. Remember that and don’t grow weary if it seems like forgiveness is far off. If you are important to this person, they will forgive you; it may just take longer than you thought.
Summer time is finally here and all you want to do is catch on sleep, eat, hang out with friends, get outside, and skip work. Well, for those of you who have plans on staying in shape physically and mentally this summer, here are some tips on how to do exactly that.
1. Read books
Reading is a great way to enjoy the time and also to keep your mind sharp. The key here is to read books that peaks your interest. Whether you’re into science fiction, adventure, historical or romance novels just find one that you actually want read.
Another great challenge would be to read a book about something or someone in your field of study. This book does not have to be a boring textbook. There are plenty of books that are interesting relating to topics such as: business, law, psychology, graphic design, broadcasting or whatever your field of study happens to be. Or, why not take an interest in something completely out of your comfort zone?
2. Develop a new skill or find a new hobby
Use the warm weather in the summer to learn something that you have always wanted to do. Perhaps you have always wanted to take up archery, fishing, masonry or even cooking. These are things that you actually have time to learn to do and do them well with all your new free time. Imagine how cool would it be to tell are your friends that this summer you learned how to fly a plane! That’s a bit extreme, but you get the picture.
Maybe you have the desire to learn a new skill or take up a new hobby, but you just have nothing in mind, the Internet is a great place to start looking. There are plenty of great ideas online and almost anything that you could think about is online. Plus, there are hundreds of YouTube videos out there just waiting to teach you something awesome, so start looking!
3. Hit the gym
If you’re anything like me, you loathe the gym and only go one or twice during the winter. My daily workouts during the semester include my morning pushups, walking around and taking the stairs whenever possible. The summer is usually my time to up my muscle mass.
You actually have time to go to the gym so go! There are no more lame excuses that are holding you back. Grab a friend or someone who will keep you keep you motivated and get back into shape. Take group class at your local gym if a friend is not available. There are plenty of programs that will have you in and out of the gym in an hour or less. In the words of Nike, “Just Do It”.
4. Find time to be outdoors
Whether you live in the country, suburbs or the city make sure that you plans some outside time. Being outdoors in the sun provides your body with lots of vitamin D and is just a good thing to do in general. Outside there is an abundance of fresh oxygen just waiting for you to enjoy.
You also have plenty of things to do outside that are free. Free is a good thing! Visit a local park, go on a run… Whatever you do just make sure you get outside and get active.
5. Eat Right
Take advantage of those free homemade meals this summer. Homemade meals are normally more healthy and they’re my favorite word, FREE. Or join a BBQ at one of the major holidays this year. Take advantage of the warm weather and the mass grilling taking place all around you..
Avoid overindulging and catch up on the vegetables that you neglected so much.
Got any more ideas? Add them in the comments below!
According to Meg, there are 50 million twentysomethings in the United States right now. That’s about 15 percent of the population, or 100 percent if you consider that no one’s getting through adulthood without going through their 20s first.
Meg specializes in twentysomethings because she believe that every single 50 million twentysomethings deserves to know what psychologists, sociologists, neurologists and fertility specialists already know: that claiming your 20s is one of the simplest, yet most transformative, things you can do for work, for love, for your happiness, maybe even for the world.
To view the entire Ted Talk:
“This is not my opinion. These are the facts. We know that 80 percent of life’s most defining moments take place by age 35. That means that eight out of 10 of the decisions and experiences and “Aha!” moments that make your life what it is will have happened by your mid-30s. People who are over 40, don’t panic. This crowd is going to be fine, I think. We know that the first 10 years of a career has an exponential impact on how much money you’re going to earn. We know that more than half of Americans are married or are living with or dating their future partner by 30. We know that the brain caps off its second and last growth spurt in your 20s as it rewires itself for adulthood, which means that whatever it is you want to change about yourself, now is the time to change it. We know that personality changes more during your 20s than at any other time in life, and we know that female fertility peaks at age 28, and things get tricky after age 35. So your 20s are the time to educate yourself about your body and your options.”
“Twentysomethings are like airplanes just leaving LAX, bound for somewhere west. Right after takeoff, a slight change in course is the difference between landing in Alaska or Fiji. Likewise, at 21 or 25 or even 29, one good conversation, one good break, one good TED Talk, can have an enormous effect across years and even generations to come. So here’s an idea worth spreading to every twentysomething you know…Thirty is not the new 20, so claim your adulthood, get some identity capital, use your weak ties, pick your family. Don’t be defined by what you didn’t know or didn’t do. You’re deciding your life right now.
Go ahead and hide money from yourself. Set up an automated savings account that sets aside money when you get paid. Think about – if you set aside $50 a month (even with no interest), you’ll have an extra $6,000. And who knows what life may bring 10 years down the road.
2. Set up a 401(k)
If you are young, look into a 401(k). It really isn’t that scary! Also, when you are younger, go ahead an max out your available contributions (with your employer matching them).
3. Record what you Spend
Documenting what you spend used to be difficult. You’d pull money out at the ATM, and then a week later it was gone. Now that we use our debit/credit cards on every purchase (even the $.99 ice cream cone), your bank will have a monthly statement of your purchases. According to VISA (and this was in 2007), men can lose over 3k a year in nominal purchases. Make sure you tally up your money. Small spending turns into big spending. At then end of a few months, add up the purchases you may not have needed. You’d be surprised what you could save.
4. Start to Get out of Debt
Getting out of debt is difficult, and our goal should not be to starve ourselves out of debt. We should make small, doable goals to get out of debt. For starters, just make sure that you are making the monthly minimums on your cards, avoid paying last fees, and try to pay the interest off. Repeat. Repeat. And Repeat. The debt will start to go away.
5. Finally, Get a Good Tax Rep
If you have had a major life change – getting out of college and doing your taxes for the first time, just got married, had a baby, had another baby, had yet another baby, a great financial planner can save you thousands – and the best part – financial planners normally do not cost too much because, well, they are financially minded.
Anxious/ambivalent attachment style: The attachment style defined by a child who displays extreme caution in the presence of a stranger. The child’s ability to explore the environment is greatly diminished when the primary caregiver is absent. When the caregiver does return the child remains close, but becomes noticeably angry and hard to soothe or comfort (Newman & Newman, 1999).
Avoidant attachment style: The attachment style defined by a child who avoids interaction with his/her primary caregiver after separation. A child displaying this style of attachment is also likely to ignore the caregiver. Children of this attachment style typically show less distress in the caregiver’s absence (Newman & Newman, 1999).
Anxious-avoidant attachment is characterized by infants who, after the mother has returned from separation, shun their mother’s efforts to interact and escape contact. They ultimately are more comfortable being alone than infants with other attachment styles. These infants are more likely to cry at home and have a harder time being consoled when their mother does return. Extreme caution is exhibited by infants of an anxious-resistant attachment style when a stranger is present. Their exploration of the environment is remarkably disturbed when the mother leaves the room. When she returns however, the infant seems to struggle with ambivalent feelings of anger toward the mother and the eagerness to be comforted by her.
Secure attachment style: The attachment style defined by a child who is not fearful of exploring his/her environment when the primary caregiver is absent. When the primary caregiver returns, the child will actively return and seek communication. If the child was distressed in the absence, the caregiver’s return decreases the stress of the child and permits the child to actively explore the environment once again (Newman & Newman, 1999).
Infants who develop a secure attachment are also less likely to cry than others their same age. They are more likely to obey and respond more positively to their mother’s request and they also welcome their mothers more assertively after normal separations. It is evident that securely attached infants expect their caregiver to not only be approachable, but to also acknowledge them. Infants who develop a secure attachment are able to both interact with strangers while their mother is present and enthusiastically investigate their surroundings. When the mother returns after the separation, the infants are quick to seek their attention and comfort.
Research provided by:
Joshua Straub, Ph.D. is a speaker, author, counselor and professor. He specializes in attachment and relationship research, the Millennial generation, crisis and trauma, marriage and family, and spiritual formation.
- posted in Addiction, Blog, Career and Money, Counseling Blog, Depression, Happiness, Private Practice
“If it takes a village to raise a child”, a village (community) can help individuals when they are in the middle of divorce, struggling with addiction, working through relationship problems, or even struggling with depression.
If you have a question that you have been dying to ask, feel free to ask it on our community counseling forum. Or, if you have the ability to answer questions, feel free to respond to the community.
The basic ground rules for discussions on Thriveworks are simple: be polite. Our fellow community members will treat guests in these forums with courtesy and respect. The forum is a place for counselors and members alike to ask questions and receive help…
To start asking or answering, visit the community forums today.
Some of the forums already started:
- How to deal with depression?
- How do you overcome addiction?
- How have you forgiven someone that hurt you?
- When do you ask for financial management help?
- For Counselors: What are the best insurance panels to be on?
- For Counselors: Education is Expensive: Is it worth obtaining a Doctorate or a Ph. D degree in Marriage and Family Therapy?
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Sometimes, however, talking is not enough. When you find yourself repeating the same story over and over again, or hearing your friend’s unchanging story for the tenth time, you’ve hit that impasse. This is when you cautiously suggest that your friend might need counseling, or you enlist the aid of a therapist yourself. We’re fortunate to live in times when this is no longer stigmatized and in a part of the world where there’s an abundant supply of trained ears who bring a practiced wisdom to their listening. Often, this is all that’s needed to get over that hump, to make the necessary changes so we don’t go around sounding like echoes of ourselves.
And sometimes it is not. Sometimes we need to stop talking and start listening. Not to other people, but to ourselves. Obviously any good therapist facilitates this process. A deeper listening is possible, however, when we bring attention not only to our minds, which can talk endlessly, but to the quieter language of the body. When we expand our awareness to include what’s happening in the body, we can tap into a wisdom that goes beyond ordinary thought and discourse. We touch into the world of feelings and emotions and intuition. Like poetry, the body uses metaphor to express itself against a backdrop of silence that offers the possibility of peace as well as profound insight.
One of the reasons that the fast pace of modern Western life is so stressful is that it cultivates a split between mind and body. We drive our bodies until they scream at us to stop and even then we often find it difficult to heed their message. The body moves at a much slower pace than the mind does. In our minds we can be days, weeks, even years ahead of ourselves, lost in fantasies and plans about the future, or equally preoccupied about the past. The body is much more rooted in the present. By paying attention to our somatic experience, we keep ourselves rooted in the here and now. A radical shift in consciousness often takes place when we finally take the time to listen to what our bodies have to say.
For people who have been traumatized, the body is even more important. Bessel Van der Kolk, a renowned clinician and researcher in the trauma field, emphasizes the importance of working “from the bottom up.” By this, he means bringing clients into direct contact with their corporeal experience and not just talking about what happened. Work with trauma survivors has shown that traumatic memory is encoded more as somatosensory and emotional information than as narrative like normal memory. All the talking in the world cannot clear out those sensory imprints. That’s why simple things like sounds, smells, and touch can trigger flashbacks in traumatized people. Body-focused work becomes absolutely necessary at a certain point in recovery, but it must be done sensitively and slowly, with a great deal of caution, presence, and compassion, in order for it not to be re-traumatizing.
Most of our early memory from the first six years of life is nonverbal as well. Since this is when we’re most impressionable and our basic patterns get set, being able to access these memories through bodywork can be tremendously helpful. As infants, we get our sense of security and safety in the world from the way we are touched and handled. When we become toddlers, it is through the movement of our bodies that we begin to assert ourselves and separate from our mothers, developing a sense of our own individuality. If our caretakers were unable to treat us tenderly when we needed it or to support our separation skillfully, we carry the negative effects of this into adulthood and especially into our relationships. Through touch, a skilled therapist, cognizant of the issues involved, can help one renegotiate these developmental stages and redress emotional wounding left over from them, freeing us to live happier, healthier lives.
Bodywork offers the possibility not only of healing the past but of experiencing the calm and tranquillity of spiritual states as well. Deep relaxation requires a surrender of the defensive holding or muscular tension in the body that is the physical analogue of the ego. It asks us to let go of who we think we are and just be. As roles, ideas and images of ourselves fall away, we can be carried into altered states of consciousness. We may experience a deeper intuitive knowing and insight, or find our hearts opening to a vast peace, love or joy that is beyond words.
We’ve come a long way since Freud, and our understanding of the connection between mind, body and spirit has given rise to many different modalities. There’s a whole field now called body or somatic psychotherapy. Even the medical field has begun to recognize the importance of the mind/body connection in addressing disease and illness in the field of psychoneuroimmunology. But one does not need to be at death’s door or suffering extreme physical or emotional pain to take advantage of the many body-focused disciplines available. Prevention has always been the best cure. But more than that, we open ourselves to expanded consciousness and powerful transformation when we venture beyond the place where words alone can take us.
Diana Lightmoon is a psychotherapist, bodyworker, and meditation teacher with a private practice and weekly meditation group in Santa Fe, NM. She integrates the best of Eastern and Western approaches to psychology to help clients balance mind, body, and spirit. You can connect with her on Facebook.
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Physically and cognitively, they cannot do the things they used to do. Emotionally, this has been difﬁcult for them, but it has also been challenging for me. They need me for things they used to be able to handle themselves. I have had to learn to juggle my already hectic schedule so that their needs are met.
One might think this would be the hard part. However, I assure you, it is not. The hardest part for me is the wave of emotions I have ridden because this has forced me to make changes in my own life. In the last year, I have been angry, resentful, frustrated, depressed, and sad. At times, I have felt pity. Other times, I have experienced emotional detachment. For all of these emotions I have felt a deep guilt.
They are my parents. Why, when they need me the most, is it so hard to love them Recent statistics tell me that I am not alone. According to the Journal of Women and Aging, approximately 28 million adult children in the United States are providing some level of care and support to their aging parents.
The 2008 US Census reports that more adults are living into the eighth, ninth, and tenth decade of life than ever before in this countryʼs history. The census also reports that in 2007 there are 2 million people, age 90 and older, living in the United States, and this number is expected to reach 8.7 million by the middle of the twenty-ﬁrst century. In other words, this is the fastest growing segment of the population in the United States. This also means that, like me, there will be more adult children providing assistance to their aging parents. This at a time when they themselves are facing their own late midlife aging issues.
So I am not alone on this emotional roller coaster. What I am experiencing may be difﬁcult, but it is also normal. Many people my age are either in the seat beside me, or next in line to get on. It is important then to face these feelings and take measures that will help us through the process. I would like to suggest some things that have helped me:
Accept that things have changed. Roles have changed. Cognitive function has changed. Emotions have changed. Things that worked in the past may not work in the future.
Take things slowly. Expect nothing in return, but do expect anger and resentment, at least initially. Remember, you may realize that they need help long before they are willing to admit it.
Do not try to control them. It will be far more advantageous to offer suggestions than to give orders. Ask for their advice and allow them as much autonomy as possible. Yes, your life is changing. But so is the life of your parents. As hard as this may be on you, remember, for them, these changes are coming very quickly.
Treat health care workers with love and respect. Whether it be a cleaning person, case worker, doctor, or a caring neighbor, always be gracious and kind. You will need them if you truly want to provide the best possible care for your parents.
Talk to your friends. Many of them are going through the very same thing and will be valuable resource of information
Finally, allow yourself down time. Have some fun, and get away when possible. Whether it be an afternoon matinee or a weekend at the beach with friends, enjoy yourself whenever you can. You will need time to recharge and refresh so you can move forward and fulﬁll your responsibilities.
Through it all, I have come to the realization that I am not cursed, as I had originally believed. I am just a member of the generation that is now caring for their elderly parents. I have also come to realize that seeing my beloved parents through the ﬁnal years of their lives may be some of the most challenging and rewarding work I will ever do. I plan to do the work that I need to do to love them and do it well.
Kim Cartwright is a writer, speaker, and researcher who is passionate about helping people with issues such as self worth, eating disorders, and relationships. Check out her personal blog, (She)ology, and find her on Twitter @kimbrly63.
1 Natalie D. Pope and others. “How Women in Late Midlife Become Caregivers for Their Aging Parents” in Journal of Women and Aging (Nov 2012), 242.
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The dreadful bombings on the finish line of the Boston Marathon, April 15, 2013, in which three persons died and at least 183 were injured calls to mind another senseless tragedy.
On December 14, 1992, Wayne Lo, a student at Simon’s Rock College in Great Barrington, Massachusetts, went on a shooting spree in a psychotic state. He subsequently told psychiatrists that God had commanded him to carry out the shootings. When it was over, Lo had killed a professor, an 18-year-old student, Galen Gibson, and wounded four others.
The Boston disaster appears to have been perpetrated by Dzhokhar Tsarnaev, a 19-year-old college student and his brother, Tamerlan, 26. The younger brother was shot in the throat and could not speak because of injuries to the tongue and it was unclear when he would be able to speak again or when he would be charged. Tamerlan died after a shootout with police.
Wondering how to process the shocking disaster, one can consider the way that Gregory Gibson, father of the murdered Simon’s Rock student, responded. He provides a positive role model.
Gregory Gibson set out on a “walkabout” for the next seven years in an attempt to make some sense of the tragedy. ”I had a story with characters and events but nothing connecting them,” he writes, and decided to “fill in the blanks.”
A “walkabout” is a temporary return to traditional Aboriginal life, taken especially between periods of work or residence in modern Australian society and usually involving a period of travel through the bush as a spiritual journey. It has come to mean a journey similar to a walkabout.
By so doing, he transformed his murderous rage into compassion for the murderer and his investigation kept him alive. It became, he wrote, “a single thread of purpose in my life. It had kept me from winding up in a detox ward, or from jumping off a bridge, or from shooting someone myself, while I healed.” Gibson writes:
My pursuit of vengeance had at its core those seemingly endless chains of causes that I had recognized immediately after Galen’s death. I should have understood that by initiating legal action against the college I was setting in motion yet another series of causes that would have their effect on my life. I should have understood that by investing myself so completely in the judicial system to further my vengeful aims, I had made myself a prisoner of that system. (p.58)
It took Gibson three years of walkabout from the time of his son’s death, December 14th, 1992, until he decided to write about it, and only in the summer of 1997 was his walkabout completed. The end of the journey followed a visit from the parents of the murderer during which Wayne Lo’s mother described a visit she had had with her incarcerated son. Sitting side by side with him in his jail cell, he would rock slowly back and forth, using the whole of his torso, from the hips up. She asked him, “Wayne, why do you do that?” and he replied, “Mom, lots of times people talk. They have nothing to say, they just need to talk. So I move like this because it looks like I listen to them, and then I don’t listen.”
The mother asked her son if he listened to her and he replied, “Sometimes,” so she said, “Well, you stop that, Wayne. You no need to move like that when I talk.” He stopped for a few minutes, and then resumed rocking. Hearing this account, Gibson realized Wayne Lo was the “gone-boy” whose rocking removed him from human contact, not his murdered son Galen who would always be with him. Gibson writes,
I began to realize that what I thought of as “the story” had in some way been completed by their visit to our house, and that the activity of gathering in the materials of this story, my “walkabout,” was also over…Lin and C. W. Lo [Wayne Lo’s parents] had elicited something in me. Maybe it was empathy or compassion, or maybe there was no precise word for it. Whatever it was, they had drawn it out, and it had repaired something deep in my being. The need that had driven me was satisfied.” (p. 261)
Perhaps the word for which Gibson searched is forgiveness
The etymology of forgiveness, from the Old English word, forgiefan (for + gifan, to give) reminds us of its therapeutic potential. When we forgive another by giving up resentment we give a gift—both to ourselves and to the other. Forgiveness, acknowledging yet moving past a transgression, may be contrasted with revenge which, as social critic Hannah Arndt writes, is “the automatic reaction to transgression.”
Because of “the irreversibility of the action process, its [negative] results can be expected and even calculated.” The consequences of forgiveness, on the other hand, are unpredictable. Arndt notes that forgiveness “is the only reaction that acts in an unexpected way, and thus retains though being a reaction, something of the original character of the action.”
Although underused, forgiveness is a powerful therapeutic intervention in psychotherapy, for it is difficult to forgive someone who has harmed you in some way. Cognitive restructuring is necessary, as we see from Gibson’s account. The outraged uncle of the Boston Marathon bombing suspects, when they were still at large, called on his nephew to surrender and to ask for forgiveness from the victims of Monday’s blast. “I say Dzhokhar, if you’re alive, turn yourself in and ask for forgiveness from the victims, from the injured.”
Would we be able to forgive Dzhokhar were he to seek forgiveness?
Forgiveness is the renunciation or cessation of resentment, indignation or anger as a result of a perceived offence, disagreement, or mistake, or ceasing to demand punishment or restitution. It is not easy to let go of ill-will but it can be accomplished in four steps that are not necessarily linear.
1. Ventilate the emotion. There is a need to feel and express fully the affects that were evoked—in this case anger, fear, and shock. These may shared with a friend, therapist, in a journal, diary, or letter to the perpetrator that needn’t be sent.
2. Comprehension of the event. It is natural to ruminate after a shocking event but when one finds an explanation that makes sense, the “monkey-mind” tends to settle down. When I read that the mother of the Tsarnaev brothers had been caught shop lifting, that she considers that her sons have been framed, I am enables to move in a compassionate direction. I think that had I mother like that I might also have wound up explosively.
3. Restoration of safety. The person forgiving must feel the act will not recur. In this case, the death of one brother and removal of the other’s influence facilitates the restoration.
4. Letting go. Forgiveness is not condoning or minimizing what was done and does not require a physical “walkabout” but a cognitive restructuring, “a shift in thinking” so that the desire to get revenge or carry a grudge is replaced by the conscious decision to learn from the trauma, find constructive use for it, and move on in life in a more integrated fashion.
When I think of forgiveness I think of Nelson Mandela who said when leaving the prison in which he was incarcerated 27 years, “As I walked out the door toward the gate that would lead to my freedom, I knew if I didn’t leave my bitterness and hatred behind, I’d still be in prison.”
A Buddhist proverb vividly expresses the principle: “Holding onto anger is like grasping a hot coal with the intent of throwing it at someone else; you are the one who gets burned.”
Article by Dr. Michael Sperber – Thrive Boston Psychiatrist Mike Sperber, MD was trained in psychiatry at Harvard Medical School’s McLean Hospital where he is currently a psychiatric consultant. Dr. Sperber is also a renowned author in the field of psychiatry, his most recent book is based on excelling in life after a trauma.
Tomiko challenged Atlanta (and people everywhere) to detox and purify so that they can get back to telling the truth.
Step 1 - People need to “level set”. This is an assessment.
How does it work? Monitor yourself and check out how you answer questions. Did you tell the truth?
Assess the complex and simple questions: such as, how did you respond when you were asked “Did you take out the trash?” It is so easy to lie on simple questions.
Once you have taken the assessment, record wether you lied or not. And then record why you lied.
Step 2 - Own your lies and offer forgiveness to yourself. In order to get rid of this, you need to go ahead and forgive yourself and seek forgiveness.
Step 3 - Choose to be honest. Be intentional about being honest.
Why is honesty so important? The truth helps you operate in authenticity. When you lie, you are telling yourself that you are not good enough. You feel as if you need to be someone or something else to be good enough.
Lying is toxic because it encourages a state of fear and anxiety. Telling the truth relieves anxiousness. If you tell the truth, you don’t have to worry about the truth being discovered.
To view part of the recorded segment:
A little about Tomiko Logan, LCSW
Tomiko is a client-centered Therapist in which her style is to create a safe and supportive space to partner with you in your journey to heal the emotional wounds of the past in order to live a more enjoyable now! She believes in your life’s purpose and works with you to address areas that may be keeping you stuck and in the way of you experiencing joy and wellness!
Do you struggling with anxiety and fear due to lying? You don’t have to walk in that anxiousness or fear alone. Call us today!
To schedule an appointment, or simply to acquire more information, call us anytime toll-free at 1-855-2-THRIVE (1-855-284-7483).