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A state where you are willing to learn new things with a smile. Increase the state by changing the submodalities. Make images bigger, feelings more intense, sounds more impactful. Whatever pleases you and gives you a wonderful feeling of learning with ease and pleasure. Anchor it by touching your thumb and forefinger together. Keep this strong feeling with you. It can be accessed many times in the future. Repetition will strengthen and double it each time. Happiness is not somewhere out there'. <a href=''>It</a> is not another person, place or thing. <a href=''>It</a> has been inside and around us all along. <a href=''>Such</a> a revolution in our spirited thinking needn't mean that we become listless or unmotivated people; quite the contrary. <a href=''>In</a> my eyes, by slowing down and supporting ourselves to flourish from deep within, we will finally find the vital energy and balance for which we have been yearning. <a href=''>Debunking</a> the idea that our things or our productivity equate to our self-worth or success allows us to enjoy ourselves, just as we are. <a href=''>We</a> can literally be more by having and doing less. <a href=''>Spaciousness</a> and lightness can be cultivated through mindfulness exercises that quieten the mind. <a href=''>Taking</a> time to enjoy visualisations, meditations and gentle yoga practices that combine movement with breath awareness are wonderful examples. <a href=''>Decluttering</a> our spaces helps to circumvent overwhelm and breathes light and air into our lives. <a href=''>Actively</a> retreating and quietening down to enjoy downtime allows us to listen in to the calls of our spirits and recharge our batteries. <a href=''>Indeed,</a> sometimes there is nothing quite as luxurious as a walk outside, an early night and a little bit of time alone. <br /><br /><a href=''>A</a> homemade card and a tender embrace can be more of a gift than any extravagant or expensive present ever could be. <a href=''>A</a> picnic prepared with love and enjoyed amongst nature can feel more indulgent than silver-service fine dining at a fancy restaurant. <a href=''>Great</a> joy can be found in simplicity and spaciousness, and in appreciating the wisdom that less can be so much more. <a href=''>These</a> days, aerobic exercise is more often called cardio, a nod to the fact that it accelerates your heart rate and improves your cardiovascular system. <a href=''>Cardio</a> exercise not only gets your heart working harder, it also pushes your lungs to take in more air. <a href=''>By</a> doing so, it ensures that your body can pump enough nutrient- and oxygen-laden blood to your working muscles to keep them going. <a href=''>It's</a> like filling the gas tank of a car for a road trip. <a href=''>This</a> process (and I'm just giving you a quick description of a complicated system) requires a fair amount of energy, which is why cardio exercise is the type of activity that burns the most calories. <a href=''>And,</a> as you probably know, the harder and faster you do a cardio workout, the more calories you burn. <a href=''>The</a> number of different cardio workouts available to you is endless. <a href=''>Just</a> to name a few: brisk walking, jogging or running (treadmill or outdoors), hiking, swimming, road cycling, mountain biking, spinning, stationary cycling, rowing machine, running or walking stairs, stair-stepping machine, elliptical trainer, inline skating, jumping rope, hip-hop aerobic dance, jazz dance. <a href=''>They're</a> all good--although workouts that cause you to support all or most of your body weight with your own muscles (such as walking, running, aerobic dance, and stair climbing) challenge your body the most and ultimately help you burn the most calories. <a href=''>But</a> that doesn't matter if you're not going to do the workout, so choose an activity that you like (or like enough to do regularly), is accessible (don't choose cycling if the road near your house is covered with snow four months out of the year), and fits your schedule and current fitness level. <a href=''>Some</a> people cannot (or will not) exercise in any structured fashion. <a href=''>That</a> doesn't mean you can't exercise. <a href=''>Get</a> yourself a pedometer and count the steps you take during the day as you go about your regular routine, taking care to walk as much as possible by, say, parking far from your destination, taking the stairs instead of elevators and escalators, and doing your errands on foot. <a href=''>Your</a> ultimate goal should be to work up to eighteen thousand steps a day. <a href=''>To</a> get that amount under your belt, you will probably have to adopt a slightly more structured approach and actually go for walks rather than just depend on getting the steps in through your regular routine. <a href=''>Still,</a> all those everyday steps will add up and shorten the distance of your more formal walks. <a href=''>You've</a> been busy challenging your belief systems and the rules that have governed your daily life. <br /><br /><a href=''>But</a> now, you're likely to have become aware of something pretty uncomfortable: vulnerability. <a href=''>It</a> can be terrifying to consider connecting with how you really feel--what's underneath your smiling persona. <a href=''>Looking</a> in control, pleasing others, keeping your foot on the accelerator at all times--all these choices have protected you. <a href=''>Vulnerability's</a> like shedding your armor when you're still in the middle of a battle. <a href=''>To</a> confront shame headon, to connect with your anger, to admit fatigue--it's too hard. <a href=''>It's</a> too vulnerable. <a href=''>You</a> can easily fear feeling far too exposed. <a href=''>And</a> you can withdraw into whatever shell you can find. <a href=''>You've</a> read in many of the personal stories here that quiet aha moments can occur. <a href=''>New</a> insight can shine a light on an old pattern that you now see as self-destructive. <a href=''>But</a> that moment can easily be buried by what is a far more ingrained habit: emotional avoidance amid the distracting noise of everyday responsibilities. <a href=''>So,</a> there's the battle. <a href=''>Do</a> you let yourself obsess about getting one more task accomplished, or do you stop and wrestle with vulnerability? <a href=''>Do</a> you approach and connect with your emotions, or do you withdraw? <a href=''>I</a> hope you choose vulnerability and connection. <a href=''>Because</a> covering up, hiding, denying--all of the things that have kept you "safe"--have become dangerous. <a href=''>So</a> how do you connect with feelings that you've hidden from for so long?Typically, recollections of these years and their outcomes focus on interactions with other family members or the early trials of growing up, like playing games, going to nursery school for the first time, or learning to sleep in the dark. <a href=''>Learning</a> about the aging process--noting that some people are old and others are younger--may also prove to have been important. <a href=''>Now</a> begin writing about whatever recollections of these years stand out in your mind and heart. <a href=''>We</a> are looking for defining moments, so if you already have a clear target event in mind, go right to it and start answering the questions below. <br /><br /><a href=''>If</a> you are not clear on a standout moment, don't assume there aren't any; just start writing and recollecting. <a href=''>You</a> might surprise yourself and discover a moment that you had suppressed or were in denial about. <a href=''>Be</a> sure to note as many details of each incident as you can. <a href=''>Use</a> the following questions to guide you to those details. <a href=''>If</a> you will try to observe each event as if you were a third person, a reporter who is writing things down in your behalf, this process will be easier for you. <a href='http://searchfest.mywebcommunity/Build-on-the-trust-of-existing-content-1518233401.html'>Time</a> poverty has become something we almost compete over. <a href='http://searchfest.mywebcommunity/You-should-care-about-meta-descriptions--1518233461.html'>We</a> are always somehow busy, very busy, or busier than ever before! <a href='http://searchfest.mywebcommunity/Improved-page-segmentation-1518233521.html'>Many</a> people wish to make positive changes in their lives, incorporating yoga, dance or daily meditation, for example, but claim that they simply haveno time' at all. The truth is, we all have time: the same twenty-four hours in any given day. The point of difference is our priorities: what we choose to value the most, the things we make' time for, notfind' time to do. I once heard Louise Hay describing her relationship with time. She suggested that when she needed more time she would mentally `stretch' it with the power of her thinking. Conversely, when she wanted time to pass more quickly for whatever reason, she would use the power of thought to compress it. She suggested that time was flexible and that we could all practise this fun technique, making time work for us, rather than against us. I agree with Louise. With time on our side we can certainly embrace the fullness, richness and beauty of our lives with peace and joy. While the notion of time being elastic might sound terribly esoteric to some, quantum physicists would suggest that it is completely possible as, like all things, time is what we make it. If you're just beginning to exercise, check with your doctor beforehand. Then if she gives the okay, three days per week is a good starting point. But as you progress, and your fitness improves, add extra days.

Working out more frequently not only increases the benefits, it also teaches you to make fitness a regular part of your routine, and that will help you maintain consistency. Be sure to exercise for at least thirty minutes. When you do so, you not only burn an ample number of calories but you also trigger more of the enzyme changes that boost your metabolism so that you burn more calories after exercises, too. Exercising for thirty minutes or more will also raise your core temperature, and that will most likely dull your appetite, making it easier to cut calories. If thirty minutes feels like an eternity, begin with fifteen minutes of exercise and then add two to three minutes to each successive workout. Within a few weeks, you'll be up to thirty minutes. If you are aiming for weight loss or weight maintenance, 6 hours of moderately high-intensity exercise per week is the gold standard. For health benefits alone, 2 1/2 hours of moderate-intensity cardio per week or 75 minutes of moderately high intensity per week is adequate. What exactly is self-compassion? It's extending kindness toward yourself. It's extending a generosity of spirit to you that differs greatly from self-pity, which defines you as a victim. Whatever happened to you in your life, however you coped with what was handed to you, whatever you've done that's healthy or not so healthy, self-compassion simply notices its impact, doesn't judge, and is present. And it's in that noticing that the next step--acknowledgment--can occur. So, try to use self-compassion as you begin to create your timeline. You may have the urge to do this perfectly. Please resist that temptation. Be loving with yourself, as if you are guiding a child to do this work. You don't necessarily need to access the memories you've shoved into your emotion closet. In fact, it's preferable if you recall the ones that come easiest (we'll get to that closet later). Again, be kind to yourself; this work should not feel like torture.