With a positive approach, I know that we can turn our fear into power.
It’s the little things that matter and adding them to your daily routine can make the world of difference long term.
I believe in education, and anyone who reads my writing understands my love of learning.
Resilience is the process of adapting well in the face of adversity.
An insightful teacher years ago helped me understand that there was more than one way to address fatigue.
I’m sure that at some point in your life that you’ve been told ‘you’re pretty smart’ by someone, whether it was a parent, a teacher or a colleague.
Describing our best future selves can be affirming and can help us actualise our dreams.
In my latest book, A Higher Level of Goodness: Lessons from the Drug Lady I hone in on a few special ingredients that can lay the groundwork.
The psychology of losing and defeat is much less talked about within the realm of psychology and mental health.
We often help others. In most cases we help friends, family members, or colleagues.
We often look to those around us to let us know that we’re doing fine and that we’re good enough.
Adversity is something that we’re guaranteed to encounter periodically; and there’s no getting around that.
Is resilience not an innate, natural human potential to ‘bounce back’, a reaction or competence developed as an after-effect from a stressful situation?
There is a book which I read again and again – Man’s Search for Meaning by Viktor Frankl, one of world’s leading psychiatrists and one of the most modern thinkers in the world.
Here is your answer – all you need is a nice self-improvement plan that can bring a positive impact on your life so that you can see your goals clearly.