We’re not suppose to see our blind spots, but we are responsible for them.
The best relationships are those where both partners meet as equals and are actively present and aware of who is leading and who is following.
Relationships that end with heartbreak can be the most difficult experiences to reconcile. How can we gracefully allow love back in after a heartbreak?
One of the most tragic aspects of modern relationships much there seems to be an emphasis on all or nothing. What if there’s a healthier way for things to end?
As soon as we become known to ourselves, we are told how to be, how to act, how to be like everyone else, and to avoid anything that causes us to stand out.
As we increase intimacy with ourselves we find we become bright lights for others along their own journeys towards the ever evolving experience of what it means to be alive, connected, and human.
For far too long men and women have been divided, held by both fear and a desire for more connection. How can we step closer together? What happens when we do?
Distraction isn’t inherently bad. Often a healthy distraction can be the difference between being balanced or neurotic. What can be said though is how a distracted mind often leads to an absent heart.
It’s all too easy to assume, guess, or even hope what we think someone is experiencing is what’s really happening for them. How can we avoid this pitfall and create more intimacy instead?
Have you ever said yes when you meant no? Or went along with something because you didn’t want to upset anyone? I know I have.