How do we know what is best or right?

Being sensitive can make choosing hard. Not only do you make subtle and extensive comparisons between options, you also factor in what other people want, recommend or prefer.

Yet choosing is necessary. When we don’t choose, we spread ourselves too thin, or end up being wishy-washily involved with things that don’t really light us up. Taking the time to decide on what you really want then, really helps to give you more focus and energy.

In the end, the best way to make truly sustainable choices is through learning how to understand our (complex) HSP intuition (which is not as clear-cut as the pop-spirituality guru’s seem to promote).

Activate your HSP Leadership Skills: 5 Practical Angles on Leading Group Meetings the Sensitive Way

September 7, 2011

Elaine Aron has identified Sensitives as being the “royal advisors”, the “visionaries” of society. Many sensitives identify with the role of the researcher, consultant, and gentle therapist, BUT is there an important sensitive capacity that we are overlooking? Reading Justin Menkes’ “Heightened Sensitivity: Why It’s Such a Critical Leadership Component” I decided it was time […]

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Thoughts Don’t Cause Emotions: Honouring our HSP Intuitive Wisdom

December 17, 2012

I urge you to question the assumption that thoughts cause emotions (and that that’s all there is to it). That if you change your thinking that you’ll feel different. I know it’s the status quo wisdom out there. I also know it’s B.S. as a “final truth” philosophy. Here’s the scoop. Our thoughts may be […]

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Activate your HSP Spiritual Gifts Gently

March 5, 2013

Many HSPs have (latent) spiritual gifts. These are not something to be afraid of. I have noticed however that many HSPs who know that their spiritual gifts have closed down, make opening up these abilities again into something of a quest in and of itself. It’s important to understand that if parts of you have […]

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The AND Strategy

February 26, 2014

If you struggle with over-giving, or often get duped because you tend to only notice the good in people, then you’ll want to start practicing the AND strategy. The AND strategy asks us to be open to allowing opposites, or conflicting observations to be present at once. It defies the totalitarian logic of rational thinking […]

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