Trusting Our Intuition

  • As soon as there is an imposition from a parent, spouse, boss or partner, the body senses and provides us with signals of resistance. These signals are often overlooked or dismissed.
  • We need to trust the natural indications and signals that the body is providing us with, understanding the communication that is often neglected.
  • Youngsters need to listen to their bodies and trust their ‘gut instinct’ more than what is being thrust upon them.
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Self Improvement

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When we watch a horror movie or are on a roller coaster, we feel certain tingling sensations in our bodies, which is telling us to be cautious, warning and signalling any danger that may be around us.

Our bodies have a primary directive: To protect our life, and a person who is taking any kind of risk, like a trapeze artist, for example, has to actively listen to the various signals given by the body.

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The vanilla flavour does not contain sugar. Yet the taste of vanilla tricks the brain into thinking that it is having something sweet.

This is due to the fact that almost all the desserts we had since we were born, like cakes and pastries, probably were sweet and did have that particular flavour, making the brain associate it with sweetness.

‎TED Talks Daily: What happens in your brain when you taste food | Camilla Arndal Andersen

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Our mind is full of kind of greed to consume life to the maximum. This is not your garden variety ‘i want more money’ greed, but a force inside us to live life to the fullest.

  • This greed makes us abandon our peace of mind, our moments of real appreciation, as we rush to the next ‘high’.
  • An added disadvantage of this kind of behaviour is that one is not able to understand the true worth of what we have.

‎Zen Habits Favorites: Why I’m Always in a Hurry, & What I’m Doing About It on Apple Podcasts

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  1. Prioritize high-impact tasks that actually matter. These tasks should be 80 per cent of what we do.
  2. As for choosing a task, find the meaning and purpose behind it, and then connect to it.
  3. Focus on one small task at a time, not doing any multitasking and becoming fully one with the task at hand.
  4. Break down big tasks into smaller tasks.
  5. Let go of the narratives that are causing fear and anxiety, most of which are false and are adding unnecessary worry to your day. Simply pop them like a soap bubble!
  6. Focus with full presence, gratitude and meaning.

‎Zen Habits Favorites: Creating the Habit of Not Being Busy

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