A longtime friend was recounting how, despite serious back problems (very serious), they injured themselves helping someone move something super-heavy, as in at least a ton.
“Why do you do that?” I asked.
“I’ve always done that,” they said. “They needed help. That’s just how I am.”
“So how’s that working for you?” I asked, thinking about the re-injury.
“Some people would call it perseverance and others, stupidity, I guess,” they replied.
“Well, you know which side of that I come down on,” I said.
A client and I were discussing how during her regression, her subconscious was giving messages with the same obvious theme –perhaps it was suggesting a few specific changes to lighten their life.
“But that’s just how I am,” they responded.
“Does that have to be fixed?” I asked. “Is it not possible to adapt to new input if it made your life easier? Could. you consider a new beginning?”
We hang on to who and how we have always been as if our lives depended on it, even when pain (physical and emotional) begs us to change. Even just a little. “That’s just who I am.” “That’s just how I am.”
Even when the subconscious points out (more than once) that change is called for. Even when the conclusion is inescapable.
Who we are is not fixed.
Every minute we have the chance to do things differently.
Every minute brings the possibility of a new beginning.
Regressions often provide input about how to live a more satisfying life. They can be done perfectly well online and I’ve lowered the cost during this national crisis. If you’d like to learn more, visit my Regression page and set up a call to talk about it.