How to Maintain a Relationship with a Loved One
Who’s Hurt You
- Realize that you can’t make people change.
- Determine what you need.
- After your needs are met, do the work to forgive.
- Assess your boundaries.
- Practice mindfulness.
- Open up to joy!
Being Hurt by Love
When you find it easier to dismiss people that upset you, something in you and them will die.
Our primary enemy— is our own desires. Our self-will, not to spend time growing spiritually and mindfully. Each one is tempted when his own desires lure and entice him. Then when desire conceives, it gives birth to sin, and when sin is full grown, it gives birth to death.
The mind is very delicate and complicated. All folks circumstances and happenings control them.
The idiom “Love conquers all” is a poignant reminder of love’s profound power and capacity to overcome adversity. It encapsulates an enduring message that reverberates through time, affirming love’s potential to heal, unite, and transform. The idiom suggests that love, in its many forms, can overcome all challenges.
The benefits of unconditional love are:-
Encourages emotional well-being: Experiencing unconditional love makes an important contribution to emotional well-being. It cultivates a sense of belongingness, self-worth and security. It helps to build a positive self-concept, reducing stress, anxiety, depression, and other psychological distress.
Children who receive unconditional love from their parents have better stress resilience, better health, stronger self-esteem, and better brain development. Thus, it is critical for healthy emotional and physical growth.
Unconditional love promotes trust, and trust and security go hand in hand. When expressing unconditional love, it’s important to offer support while maintaining boundaries. For example, saying “I love and support you no matter what, but I don’t like your behavior and I don’t condone it.”
Research tells us that the parts of the brain that light up during unconditional love are similar to those involved in romantic love and maternal love and are linked to the brain’s reward system. This suggests that unconditional love may be rewarding without receiving anything in return.
Being praised makes the recipient feel good about themselves and this can help to boost their performance. When we praise others, it increases our happiness chemicals in our brain. Praise provides the kind of positive experience or ‘uplift’ that can increase employees’ morale, motivation and engagement, and renew their commitment to their manager and the organisation.
When we constantly praise our children they grow up liking them self. Praising children’s effort promotes a growth mindset. Psychologist have also shown studies, in both colleges and in junior high schools, that changing students’ mindsets enhances their effort, their achievement, and their ability to respond adaptively to stress.
Sadly, people’s pessimism causes them to refrain from engaging in the act of praising others. Parents often do not put enough thought into praising their children.
Self-Healing Charts That May Help You Heal
Books That Might Help
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