10 Tips to Creating a New Life Direction

Sunday, August 9th, 2009

1. Make a list of all you can’t stand about work/life
Those who are really stuck may complain that they don’t know what they want. Not true. Make a list of all you do not want or like about your current situation and you will find on the flip side, something you DO want! Write it down.

2. Recognize that ALL change (good or bad) means loss
The ‘evil’ we know is sometimes less scary than the ‘evil’ we don’t know. It is normal to be afraid to make a change because of what you stand to lose. However, the only way is forward, so you might as well accept whatever perceived loss of status, money or identity and realize that more happiness awaits. In fact, if everyone else is telling you you are crazy for making a change, you are on the right track!

New Science Will Change the Direction of Civilization

Thursday, July 10th, 2008

An Intimate Interview with Author Bruce H. Lipton, Ph.D.

Q: What is it like for you to be pressing the edges of the conventional, entrenched wisdom of the medical/health care field?

A: I am on an amazing journey that is filled with exhilarating life experiences expressing both sweet and sour consequences.  On the sweet side is the fact that I am having the most exciting time of my life!!  My research revealed a revolutionary understanding of how life “worked” twenty years ago and this awareness is now beginning to be recognized by leading edge science.  The beautiful part is that with a twenty year head start over my former colleagues, I have not only benefited by applying this empowering awareness in creating the joyous life I am experiencing, but I have been able to extend that knowledge to reveal how the world can thrive and evolve.

Moving Beyond Attachments into True Experience

Saturday, February 23rd, 2008

Often, we become attached to something or someone because deep down we fear we wouldn’t be complete without them. We fear letting go into the presence of the unknown, and feel that we would be left bereft, lost, alone without that outer possession, person, lifestyle. Indeed, some of us have become so identified with these things that we experience them as our actual identity … I’m Mr. or Mrs. so-and-so … I’m a teacher, engineer, business person … I live in … My children are … My lifestyle is … I, I, I, … My, my, my, …

Sometimes this identity can become so real for us that without it we fear there would be nothing or no one there. We fear non-existence.