Good mistakes versus bad mistakes
We are conditioned to believe that mistakes are inherently bad. This conditioning was created in childhood and reinforced throughout our lives. The origins are innocent enough – children are crazy little beasts and as a matter of course they make tons of mistakes. Parents try to manage the madness and want these beasts to stop making messes, hurting their siblings and ultimately just want them to remain safe.
The thing is that as new beings on the planet, children intuit that mistakes are how they learn and grow. Mistakes are how we begin to test our impact on the world and people around us. We measure physics and chemistry. As young toddling toddlers we experiment with gravity and the “first steps”. Continue reading “Good Mistakes vs. Bad Mistakes: Exploding Fallacies”
The first time I posted about the Lefkoe Method was in July of 2012. You can read that review here. (You can learn more about the method itself here. And how it is endorsed by many greats and even backed by science. Of course, I didn’t know any of that at that time of this writing.)
I was introduced to the Lefkoe Method when my cousin sent me this link, where I “eliminated 3 limiting beliefs.” (What does that even mean?!) Immediately, I began seeing changes in my life that were mainly in my inner world and how I perceived things – they were subtle.
I noticed a difference in how I reacted to the world around me. People, circumstances, and situations that would usually get me thinking certain negative thoughts about myself were flagged in my mind and questioned.
The “real change”, or the external, you-can-measure-it-and-point-to-it change, began shortly after that post was written. I hadn’t connected the dots until now. Continue reading “The Lefkoe Method Review – Two Years Later”
A few weeks ago my cousin sent out a link to our little group and stated that she liked this particular process with a link in the email I clicked on it, and thus began my journey with the Lefkoe Method. Continue reading “Eliminating Limiting Beliefs – The Lefkoe Method Review”