I truly don’t think any of us escape feeling jealous, envy, or comparing ourselves to others from time to time.
But contrary to popular belief, I don’t think this — jealousy — has to be such a bad thing. In fact, I think that jealousy can actually be a good thing and teach you something pretty important if you pay attention to it. So if you’d like to explore some ideas about how to view and harness jealousy into a positive versus a negative force in your life, keep reading.
If you struggle with discomfort when good things start happening to you, find yourself wondering when the other shoe is going to drop, or even find yourself self-sabotaging, you may have an Upper Limit Problem.
In today’s blog post I want to explain what an Upper Limit Problem is, provide some examples of what this looks like, give you a set of inquiries to use to help you understand how this may show up in your own life, and also some tools to expand your Upper Limits.
When people learn I’m a couples counselor, I’m often asked for any juicy tidbits or words of wisdom I might have to support them in their relationship.
Juicy and wise, they may or may not be but there are a few things I’ve learned for sure about relationships in my work as a couples counselor that I’m always happy to share with folks.
Today, I want to share these seven key relationship insights with you.