We often attribute our limitations to childhood “baggage” –– those familiar disabling habits and unresolved issues that seem to weigh us down and block us from being proactive when challenges arise.
Learn to disarm limiting beliefs and supercharge your ability to heal and move on! In this 4 part webinar in July-August 2021, Jack Elias will walk you through simple yet profound insights and techniques synthesizing Buddhist wisdom with Transpersonal Hypnotherapy & NLP. Once you know how the mind works to create or dissolve suffering, you will know how to make your mind work for you!
There’s a common fallacy going around among us human beings, and we have all fallen for it at one time or another (or constantly). It’s the fallacy of “intellectual knowledge.”
Most of us have a habit of getting fearful and stressed-out when we face a challenge. Jack explains how this happens and offers an easy, enjoyable way to get out of a fearful state and into an enjoyable, productive one.
Recently several people have mentioned to me that they have been reading about new discoveries in neuroscience and mind/ consciousness research. They usually ask me to tell them what I think of these new findings, so I thought I would write a post about this!
Miscommunication can start in any number of ways. And vacation plans, while they may be fun to think about at first, are one of the most common situations in which we get mired in misunderstandings, hurt feelings, and resentful irritation. I'll tell you a story of one couple who experienced this, and how they got out of it.
With characteristic humor, Jack Elias gives the recipe for creating a mountain out of a molehill in relationships, and indicates how we can regain our perspective when we lose it.
It had never occurred to me to ask my mind, “Why are you confusing me with these thoughts?” But eventually, I decided to give it a try. You can use the same method to overcome worry and get your inspiration back!
Why is it essential to be kind to ourselves? It’s astonishing that this question would even come up! But it’s more astonishing how many of us don’t think we deserve kindness –– a tragic tribute to demeaning childhood programming and childhood trauma.
In ancient poems and teaching stories, you may have noticed that the mind is often referred to as a monkey, “the monkey mind.” The mind is also sometimes described as an unruly horse on which we are riding, more or less skillfully.