The Planes of Healing the Hidden Self

It is up to us to develop higher planes of awareness of self to work through self-healing. In our search for success, we must aim to achieve goals that we set only after we work through the process of healing the hidden self. By building a higher plane of self-awareness, we can work through this process successfully.

Essentially, one must develop abilities and skills to work through development and to increase self-perception and awareness. Only then can one face the world with a positive mind. It is possible to work through self-healing processes and nurturing the hidden self.

We must move away from uncontrolled emotions while taking action to control our life. Establishing control of the body, mind and spirit will assist us with self-healing by using and developing new approaches to achieve fulfillment.

Despite one has achieved wealth, or fame, it does not mean that this person has healed the hidden self. Materials do not make who we are. Of course, money brings us a degree of financial security, yet it does not create the whole self. Because the whole self is left undiscovered, often one will feel temporary elation, yet true happiness is out of sight.

Inner healing is the primary goal to finding fulfillment. Our emotions and mental reactions often direct the way we feel about self. We must analyze and examine these elements of our human makeup, analyzing often to discover ways to reform our perceptions and conceptions.

We must stay aware, in tune of our thoughts. We must be able to control all our reactions and actions that result from our thoughts, produced by our conceptions.

Many people struggle with emotions. This is because these people have not explored self to their fullest ability to find their true direction. Often these people lack self-control, and will act on impulses. Impulses can lead us to react out of accord to our purpose, which leads to unfavorable consequences. Hence, we must develop self-control in order to think through each decision.

Learning to control our reactions and emotions in the authentic self-concept and healing process is essential. Our core principles can help us to change and to achieve a higher plane of awareness and self and healing. Failing to develop these traits will cause us to stagnate in our inflexibility in our concepts, which will hinder one from moving past negative emotions and concepts.

Our natural principles otherwise suffocate us as they come out in the open and are out of our control. We must learn to heal our inner selves to manage the impulsive facets in our human nature that are holding us back from our self-development.

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During the growing and self-development process, we must also learn the importance of flexibility. During the growing and developing phase, we must learn that life is active and does not remain constant. Developing flexibility will help you to see when you must establish core principles or main beliefs to replace your perceptions and conceptions that hinder you from healing the hidden self.

One must continue to seek healing the hidden self by analyzing and finding ways to abandon bad experiences that cause us to resist change. We must cease leading a compulsive life and move to new situations with different approaches in order to attain a controlled reaction with an open mind.

Experiences can lead to unhappiness. Most people will grab onto and hold negative feelings and thoughts, such as resentment, shame, guilt, fear, et cetera. Thus, in order to heal the hidden self one must abandon these negative aspects, taking down the walls and reconstructing the mind to move toward healing of the hidden being.

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Assasins To Your Happiness by Chris Cade

Let's say you were put in charge of protecting the Emperor of Rome.

Let's also assume you like the Roman Emperor. He's a good guy. He hasn't fed any Christians to tigers or castrated his servant for spilling the wine.

The point is that you're in charge of guarding his palace. How serious would you be about this duty?

I think you'd be would be hyper-vigilant about who is allowed to enter. You'd also be very careful to make sure that the right people are leaving the building.

While on duty, you wouldn't be chatting with friends. You wouldn't be staring at the stars. You wouldn't be thinking about what you're going to have for dinner.

You'd be wide awake. Nothing gets in or out without you knowing. You need to protect the Emperor.

Well, why not be the same way with your subconscious mind?

That's one of the 17 tips included in Tip Sheet that went along with the the Reprogram Your Subconscious Mind Handbook I sent you the other day.

Sometimes people just download the main ebook and forget about the Tip Sheet. But the Tip Sheet handy resource. You can quickly print it out on a single sheet of paper. You can then post it somewhere that you'll see it often. If you didn't download it you can still can.

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Your eyes and ears are the main doorways into your subconscious. Don't blindly allow anything to enter into them.

Don't sit through TV commercials.

Avoid reading hack novels.

Don't let any DJ on the radio decide what music you listen to.

And, likewise, be vigilant about what comes out of your mouth. What expressions do you use?

How do you react to negative situations? Do you curse and sigh? Or do you take a deep breath, smile and say something that helps the situation?

Guard everything that enters and leaves your mind.

Unfortunately, some of the most cunning negative thoughts enter and leave your mind all the time. They disguise themselves as friendly thoughts. Or at least "harmless thoughts." You think they are helping you. In truth, they are secretly plotting your fall.

Isn't that always the way? Brutus led 40 Roman senators in the assassination of Julius Caesar. Likewise, some of our closest and most trusted subconscious patterns may be out to ruin us.

Even more difficult is dealing with all the traitorous subconscious thinking that has already found a seat in our subconscious senate. How many endless repetitions of Chef Boyardee commercials did you see in the first 12 years of your life? Or were you subject to a verbally abusive parent or sibling?

The point is, self-sabotaging thoughts have already compromised your mental guard. Assassins to your happiness and success already live inside your head.

That's why in my Liberate Your Life program I help your examine your inner most thoughts and memories. I help you sort out which ones are your true friends and allies...

And which ones are stabbing you in the back.

Fill your Mental Senate with the right subconscious patterns and you will become Emperor of your own life. Check out Liberate Your Life if you haven't already:

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Your Partner In Subconscious Transformation,
Chris Cade
Liberate Your Life

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5 Gifts of Being Highly Sensitive

5 Gifts of Being Highly Sensitive

By Therese J. Borchard

Douglas Eby.jpg

Today I have the pleasure of interviewing Douglas Eby,
M.A./Psychology, who is a writer and researcher on the psychology of creative
expression, high ability and personal growth. He is creator of the Talent
Development Resources series of sites (including
at I know many of you are “highly sensitive” and enjoy articles on that topic, so I am excited to pique his highly-sensitive brain today!

Question: If you had to name the top five gifts of being highly sensitive, what would they be?


1. Sensory detail

One of the prominent “virtues” of high sensitivity is the richness of sensory detail that life provides. The subtle shades of texture in clothing, and foods when cooking, the sounds of music or even traffic or people talking, fragrances and colors of nature. All of these may be more intense for highly sensitive people.

Of course, people are not simply “sensitive” or “not sensitive” — like other qualities and traits, it’s a matter of degree.

Years ago, I took a color discrimination test to work as a photographic technician, making color prints. The manager said I’d scored better, with more subtle distinctions between hues in the test charts, than anyone he had evaluated.

That kind of response to color makes visual experience rich and exciting, and can help visual artists and designers be even more excellent.

2. Nuances in meaning

The trait of high sensitivity also includes a strong tendency to be aware of nuances in meaning, and to be more cautious about taking action, and to more carefully consider options and possible outcomes.

3. Emotional awareness

We also tend to be more aware of our inner emotional states, which can make for richer and more profound creative work as writers, musicians, actors or other artists.

A greater response to pain, discomfort, and physical experience can mean sensitive people have the potential, at least, to take better care of their health.

4. Creativity

Psychologist Elaine Aron, author of The Highly Sensitive Person, estimates about twenty percent of people are highly sensitive, and seventy percent of those are introverted, which is a trait that can also encourage creativity.

As examples, there are many actors who say they are shy, and director Kathryn Bigelow, who recently won an Academy Award, has said, “I’m kind of very shy by nature.” The star of her movie The Hurt Locker, Jeremy Renner (who was reportedly shy as a child), has commented that “in social situations she can be painfully shy.”

5. Greater empathy

High sensitivity to other people’s emotions can be a powerful asset for teachers, managers, therapists and others.

Question: And, if you had to name five curses, what would they be? And how best do we overcome them or co-exist with them?


1. Easily overwhelmed, overstimulated

The biggest challenge in high sensitivity is probably being vulnerable to sensory or emotional overwhelm. Taking in and processing so much information from both inner and outer worlds can be “too much” at times and result in more pain, fatigue, stress, anxiety and other reactions.

An intriguing neuroscience research study I came across that may explain some of this said people with nervous systems having decreased latent inhibition are more open to incoming stimuli. Which can be a good thing, or not so good.

Actor Amy Brenneman once commented, “I’m too sensitive to watch most of the reality shows. It’s so painful for me.”

That kind of pain or discomfort can mean we don’t choose to experience some things that might actually be fun or enriching. Though I don’t mean reality shows.

2. Affected by emotions of others

Another aspect of sensitivity can be reacting to the emotions — and perhaps thoughts — of others. Being in the vicinity of angry people, for example, can be more distressing.

As actor Scarlett Johansson once put it, “Sometimes that awareness is good, and sometimes I wish I wasn’t so sensitive.”

3. Need lots of space and time to ourselves

We may need to “retreat” and emotionally “refresh” ourselves at times that are not always best for our goals or personal growth. For example, being at a professional development conference, it may not be the most helpful thing to leave a long presentation or workshop in order to recuperate from the emotional intensity of the crowd.

4. Unhealthy perfectionism

There can also be qualities of thinking or analyzing that lead to unhealthy perfectionism, or stressful responses to objects, people or situations that are “too much” or “wrong” for our sensitivities.

5. Living out of sync with our culture

Living in a culture that devalues sensitivity and introversion as much as the U.S. means there are many pressures to be “normal” — meaning extroverted, sociable and outgoing.

Dr. Ted Zeff, author of The Highly Sensitive Person’s Survival Guide, points out that other cultures, such as Thailand, have different attitudes, with a strong appreciation of sensitive or introverted people.

Jenna Avery, a “life coach for sensitive souls,” counsels people to accept or even pursue being “out of sync” with mainstream society, and be aware of other’s judgments of people as too sensitive, too emotional, or too dramatic.

And if we are sensitive, we may use those kinds of judgments against ourselves, and think, as Winona Ryder said she did at one time, “Maybe I’m too sensitive for this world.”

Certainly, there are extremes of emotions that are considered mood disorders, for example, and should be dealt with as a health challenge.

But “too emotional” or “too sensitive” are usually criticisms based on majority behavior and standards.

Overall, I think being highly sensitive is a trait we can embrace and use to be more creative and aware. But it demands taking care to live strategically, even outside popular values, to avoid overwhelm so we can better nurture our abilities and creative talents.

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