Cheryl discusses her journey through feelings of grief and unworthiness to wholeness and healing. It begins with the sudden death of Rice’s mother, followed by her foray into the center of mourning. Rice recounts the grief games she plays in an effort to resurrect her mother; her efforts to get her therapist to run away with her; and the transformation of her husband from fantasy man to an ordinary guy to superhero.
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In a world where so many feel that they have lost their way, The Slave, though often harrowing, yet ultimately uplifting, will suggest answers to many who wrestle with the eternal questions about the real purpose of our time on earth, and to reflect upon the direction of our own lives. Author Anand Dilvar says 'The Slave' is designed to shake, shudder and wake us up. This is a conversation about joy, love and peace.
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Post-Traumatic Stress Disorder is a widely recognized psychological condition. But an equally valid, though the lesser known outcome of trauma is post-traumatic growth. While many survivors suffer long-term emotional damage, over the last several decades psychologists  have discovered that with the right circumstances and proper support, survivors can actually emerge from their trauma stronger, more focused, and with a new and clear vision for the future. In fact, as many as two-thirds of trauma survivors report positive changes—far more than suffer from PTSD."~~


 
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Many of us enter into romantic relationships full of expectation and hope, only to be sorely disappointed by the realization that the partner we’ve selected is a flawed human being with their own neuroses, history, and desires. Most relationships end because one or both people haven’t done the internal work necessary to develop self-awareness and take responsibility for their own experiences. We’ve all heard “You can’t love anyone unless you love yourself,” but amid life’s distractions and the myth of perfect, romantic love, how exactly do you do that?
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Renowned holistic physician and lecturer Dr. Bradley Nelson lays bare the inner workings of the subconscious mind. He reveals how emotionally-charged events from your past can still haunt you in the form of "trapped emotions"; emotional energies that literally inhabit your body. Dr. Nelson explains how trapped emotions can create pain, malfunction and eventual disease. Trapped emotions can exert a dramatic effect on how you think, the choices that you make, and how successful you will be. Perhaps the most important discovery that Dr. Nelson has made is that trapped emotional energies will often gather around the heart, creating a "Heart-Wall" that may block you from giving and receiving love freely. The Emotion Code is a powerful and simple way to rid yourself of unseen baggage...
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Jennie Lee builds immediate bridges of peace by changing how we look at love; from something to be acquired and preserved, to something to be realized and breathed. Active conscious loving is the basis of the meditation practices offered in Breathing Love, providing you with inner solace and a deep sense of purpose. Whether in a relationship or not, in the prime of life or nearing death, you'll be encouraged to move beyond the pain, pride, and fear that keep you from love.
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Lisa discusses her formative years, her decade of alcohol and drug abuse, divorce, and her road to recovery. Smith describes how her circumstances conspired with her predisposition to depression and self-medication in an environment ripe for addiction to flourish. ... Beneath the façade of
success lies the reality of addiction.
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If you had heart disease, cancer, or another physical malady, would you let it run its course, or would you treat it? Physical illnesses can cause you to be less happy, less focused on the task at hand, and less productive. They can lead to increased absence from work or poor job performance. We seek treatment to feel better and to be happier and more productive, so we can live our dreams. Why is it then that when the illness is related to emotional, mental, or relationship factors that cause similar outcomes, we are more likely to hide and deny it, hoping it just goes away?" Does this make sense
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If you had heart disease, cancer, or another physical malady, would you let it run its course, or would you treat it? Physical illnesses can cause you to be less happy, less focused on the task at hand, and less productive. They can lead to increased absence from work or poor job performance. We seek treatment to feel better and to be happier and more productive, so we can live our dreams. Why is it then that when the illness is related to emotional, mental, or relationship factors that cause similar outcomes, we are more likely to hide and deny it, hoping it just goes away?" Does this make sense? 
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Listen - and learn ways to change your experience of parenting. (1) You don't have to reward or punish willful children to get them to cooperate.  (2) Aggressive kids are frightened kids, and there are simple tools to ease their fear so they don't need to lash out.  (3) Your willingness to just listen to crying or tantrums often is enough to heal a child's fears and hurts. (4) Safe play during which your kid becomes the boss can reveal his hidden feelings-- and heal them too. (5) Parents who regularly listen to one another's struggles, without judging or advising, often clear so much toxic emotion that their children benefit greatly. 
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