Many Twitter users pointed out that the show's boundary-ignoring premise seems like a recipe for disaster.
Shonda Rhimes and others share the advice they learned the hard way.
People hide things about themselves because they are paralyzed at the prospect of hearing judgment, because they don't have the tools to heal, because they don't know such tools exist, because they are cowed into accepting mistreatment.
It's a process. Shedding shame will take time and practice, but it's worth the effort. In the early morning hours, cold and
Shame has been my constant companion for as far back as I can remember, but not my friend. I think shame thinks of itself
Anthropologist Robin Dunbar says that that number of people with whom we can maintain stable, ongoing interaction is approximately 150. That's it. Beyond that point, most of us lose our ability to relate in a meaningful way.
I'm so sickened by Friday's lewd Trump tape. But what makes me even sicker is how that type of "locker room" talk is supposed to be laughed off if you follow the example of the R.N.C. and this guy's supporters.
A few thoughts on what 'ultimate self-care' folks do differently:
Look around your life. Are there people or projects that no longer serve you? Are you ready to release them, remove what is not working, and allow better to come your way?
And whoever told you it's bitchy to have boundaries may need to surrender their backstage pass. Okay, so what if they really