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How to heal emotionally?

Self-awareness, insight, and getting to know yourself

Emotional healing is like finding a hidden treasure within. Just like fixing a toy, you can't mend it without knowing what's wrong. Our feelings are similar. To feel better, we must connect with our emotions. Deep down, there's a magical compass guiding us to what's right, but we often ignore it. Instead, we chase others' approval and forget our own voice.


There's a myth that we should always be happy, which actually makes us sadder. But fear not! When we tune into our true feelings, we break free. It's like waving goodbye to a grumpy cloud and welcoming sunshine. Let's explore our emotions and rediscover our real selves. That's the key to feeling great and having awesome relationships!

Be There For Yourself

"Break in," go into yourself

"To heal and become emotionally skilled, we need to break into ourselves instead of just breaking out. Trusting ourselves and building a relationship with our inner world is key. By getting to know our feelings, naming them, exploring them, and connecting with them, we start the healing journey. It's like shifting from neglecting our true selves and focusing on others to prioritizing our own emotional well-being.


This is the opposite of abandoning ourselves and perpetuating past feelings of abandonment. It's like giving ourselves emotional high-fives. Our experiences growing up shape our inner sense of self, which we can reconnect with by tuning in. We all have the power to meet our emotional needs, but often lack the know-how. Perhaps one day, schools will teach this valuable skill – efforts are already in motion."

People giving a high five

From Victim to Ownership

Things happen for (not to) me

"Emotional intelligence shifts us from feeling like a victim to becoming the boss of our feelings – seeing challenges as opportunities. It's about embracing triggered emotions and learning from mistakes. We take charge by connecting with our feelings – naming, noticing, allowing, and accepting them. That's taking action. Just like when a friend shares their feelings, they want understanding, not always advice or solutions."

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