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Wrong attitude zaps energy

Friday, June 15, 2012 12:00 AM    Views : 297by:People's Journal

IT is not just lack of sleep or too much work that may zap your energy; bad attitude and lack of self-esteem is also a big factor.

An article, A Kick in the Attitude, authored by Sam Glenn, says changing your attitude, energy level, feelings, responses, outlook, and perspectives will help alter everything.

"In changing the nature of the way we think and act, we build an attitude force so strong that it will attract favor, opportunities, people, and dreams into our existence," said Glenn.

Pleasers also experience the plunge of energy. It takes so much energy to wear a mask to the world so that others will like you. It is exhausting and leaves you feeling utterly powerless.

Lack of self-esteem can be improved. Here's how:

* Don't get caught in the comparison trap. Stop comparing your insides to someone else's outsides. Instead, shift your focus and attention within and learn to become more congruent by having your insides match your outsides. Check in with yourself several times during the day and notice how you're feeling.

* Get to know yourself. Who are you? What makes you unique and different from anyone else?

* Learn to love and accept yourself, just the way you are. Know that you're worthy and deserve only the best. We teach others how to treat us by the way we treat ourselves, and unconditional love has to begin with you.

* Affirm your own self-worth. Replace negative self-talk with positive affirmations. Affirmations are statements made in the present tense as if they've already been achieved.

* Rid yourself of jealousy. Stop focusing on what you don't have, and start appreciating the gifts in your life. Jealousy is one of the most negative energies and attracts more scarcity and lack. Gratitude, along with joy and love, is the most powerful energy.

Source:http://journal.com.ph/index.php/lifestyle/people-a-places/31899-wrong-attitude-zaps-energy

S & T Trivia

" Dr. Nic Liquido pioneered the research on light-activated dyes that control many fruit flies. He is a University of the Philippines (UP) alumnus and former lab director of the US Dept. of Agriculture (USDA) Research Service. "

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