Posted 20 hours ago

Loving What Is: Four Questions That Can Change Your Life

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My most transcendent moments in life have come from surrendering to that higher power and allowing Him/Her/Them/It to change me. While Byron Katie's book has some elements that would be helpful if used correctly, I'm concerned that too much of her approach would, in actuality, be damaging. This question asks for thorough investigation of what is true, as well as an accounting of whether this business belongs to you, someone else, or God.

In my experience there are many paths to go, and I dont believe there is a 'cure them all' or a saviour, or one and one only remedy for life's hardships or personal challenges. The abridged version consists mostly of live clips of Katie doing "The Work" with others at public events.Each day, I am growing with my healthier beliefs as I keep a journal on everything I feel needs my attention. Nothing lives but a story and when we meet these stories with understanding, we really begin to live without the suffering. While living wholly in the future or in the past is counter-productive, we need to expend some energy deciding where we want to go and what we want to be and then figuring out how to get there. Like developing an exercise regimen, working through Katie's four questions is a difficult discipline when you start, but it becomes a natural part of your routine if you are committed to The Work. I truly bought into what she was saying with the first chapter and did a practice exercise, but something did not seem right.

Stress, depression or unhappiness are the not our enemies, merely the signals that perhaps we are seeking to meet a need of ours through an inefficient or unrealistic strategy. The book's basic tenet is that all our suffering is caused by our attachment to the stories we create about our thoughts. Both Apple and Google state that they ensure that only users who have actually downloaded the app can submit a review. Liked how the author points out that most of our suffering is caused by our perception of things and not the "thing" itself.This took me awhile to figure out, as to why I wasn't jiving with her application of the basic premise of the book, which I agreed and agree with - that it's generally much more healthy to accept what is rather than resist or argue with it.

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