Can Well-Being Really Be Our Default Setting?

Can Well-Being Really Be Our Default Setting

As I looked over the top five tips my client came up with recently as an opt-in gift for her targeted market, Mums, I realized that they could also be used by a solopreneur.

How do you make that occur? What is the process that creates a report that is written specifically for mothers struggling with their children proves to be valuable data for heart-centered service professionals as well?

Human beings everywhere are searching for health and well-being.

So, as fate would have it, in recent times, I’ve been viewing and listening to lots in the form of YouTube videos YouTube from a spiritual instructor and mystic known as Sadhguru. The one thing that I’ve often heard him say is that all humans seek to be well-being. No matter what the medium, the final result is well-being. This makes a lot more sense. I often say that humans want an optimistic feeling.

Take a moment to think about the idea. Whatever you’re “doing” in your life is primarily seeking a sense of happiness. The definition of well-being can be defined through the lens of peace, joy, enjoyment, or pleasure. It could mean finding the perfect partner and the most recent gadget practicing yoga, going to meet with your friend for lunch, sticking to an eating regimen that is healthy and other things like that. All of it is a sign that you want to feel great.

Keep an eye on it! Be careful not to pursue it!

The concept of well-being isn’t something to be chasing! It’s our standard-setting. It’s not because of “contaminated” beliefs that we hold and thus assign meaning to it.

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A client recently said to me that she felt she was a failure due to the fact that she had spent long hours thinking about the finer details of her work rather than simply putting her work out to the world; we discussed thinking and thought processes and the way she was creating this feeling of failing. Why would she feel like she was a failure?

But she obviously does not! She would like to feel confident about herself and her business. She was unaware of the extent to which she gave significance to the thoughts that came up. It actually felt as if that was her normal state of mind since she thought that she was a failure all the time and was convinced that her focus on details was a failure. It was even more convincing due to the fact that all her family and acquaintances were telling her to quit being a perfectionist and start to get her work published.

As I said, her keen attention to detail was a strength. Her eyes became ablaze. She said that no one had told her that before, and the conversation totally changed. We began to look at the possibilities, and creativity, as well as ingenuity, were the main ingredients against failure and overconfidence, which were evident earlier.

It wasn’t because I believed in her story, a.k.a. being worried about failing the test, but rather that I was aware that her mental state wasn’t conducive to seeing possibilities and the potential. The health and well-being of her were evident; however, she was not aware of it until that moment. Additionally, I was able to see the potential she had and realized that it was a part of her wellbeing. The wisdom of my heart prompted me to share it with her. When she heard me mention that the word “strong” could refer to strength, her attitude changed, and her mind widened to include the possibility and possibilities.

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We aren’t nouns; we are verbs.

The reality is that this can happen for us to access at any time in the present. Our mental state changes constantly. It is evident that we aren’t stationary. We are in the process. We are not adjectives; they are words. The world is continually changing. This is the way of living, and it’s our nature as an individual physically, mentally, and emotionally.

Once we have this for ourselves, It opens us up to new ideas, new perspectives, to see something entirely new for us, and we experience a different feeling because we’re thinking in another way.

Sheela Masand was co-founder and working partner in a multi-million Euro company for more than 12 years. After enduring the challenge of finding clients and earning money from her own venture, She now focuses on helping other service professionals who are heart-centered in achieving this goal while doing it in a genuine, non-sales manner.