Sometimes my thoughts are like static cling. Spending my time thinking about all of my perceived “awful things” this person had done or said is ineffective.
What would Nanny 911 say to us? In a practical sense, she’d have us identify our goal: What is our ideal state? Perhaps it’s to end our addictive behavior and be at peace – to live our lives “normally” or “free.”
Caretaking is when you spend a great deal of your time thinking, worrying and doing things for others. You do this at the expense of your self care.
Recently, I was listening to a talk by Michael Losier, author of Law of Attraction. He was explaining how law of attraction works – how this science allows us to have what we want in our lives.
Next time you see someone you think is “perfect” consider what they must be doing to create that image. You may think they look great and have it all, but what’s underneath that quest for perfection?
Addiction in A Fast-Paced, Pill-Popping World.
Most bulimics, recovering bulimics and anorexics have irritable bowel syndrome (IBS) either before, during or in recovery from their eating disorder. Let’s talk tips for easing IBS.
Have you heard of a new study being done regarding vagus nerve stimulation to treat bulimia? It’s a fascinating study on many levels.
These steps to restore your sacred connection to food will take commitment because it requires you to change what may be long-standing habits — and habits that are embraced by our fast food nation.
In this post, I’ll share a healing meditation that has really helped me over the years. When I was working in the corporate world and my life was over-full, I never could find the time to meditate.
In my journey to recovery, I started working on my mind body spirit alignment. I focused on bringing my body back to health and learning to release negative thoughts about life.
Scientists have found a bundle of nerves in the digestive system that they are calling the “second brain” because it functions much in the same way that our brains do.