There’s an interesting tendency to equate intuitive consultations, or psychic work, with seeing the future. For many, “the future” is a confusing idea. A common misconception is that all events are predestined and therefore predictable. However, the implication here is disempowering: It means that you can’t shift your outcomes and it reinforces a mindset of victimhood.
A few months ago, I hit a wall in my meditation practice. Techniques that were once effective no longer worked for me. I found myself withdrawing from meditations before I could reap any benefit. I grew frustrated and beat myself up for both trying too hard and not trying hard enough. Does this sound like you?
Empaths make up 20% of your workforce. If you haven't yet identified the empaths among you, you are probably overlooking the unique assets and perspectives that they bring to the table. Before discussing their strengths, let’s first talk about what it means to be an empath and how it feels to interact with them.
Chaos at work is inevitable. Perhaps you interact with difficult colleagues, are overloaded with projects and impossible timelines, and encounter frequent leadership transitions and restructurings. While workplace unrest is exasperating, it also presents you with a valuable opportunity to learn a lot about yourself – and it’s not by virtue of pain and suffering!
Mindfulness is the process of allowing intuitions from our higher wisdom to flow into our awareness. Our higher wisdom is the part of us that is endlessly intelligent and infinitely compassionate towards ourselves and others. Our higher wisdom resides “at the mountain top”: It has a panoramic view of our life and always knows where we need to go next. It’s the part of us that we want to lean into and trust because it is our true master.
Questions are powerful. You may not always be aware of the questions circling your consciousness, but if you pay close attention you’ll begin to notice how they constantly poke and nudge you.
A big part of claiming your personal power has to do with becoming mindful of your questions. In other words, own your questions.