There is a shadow side, a downside to being seen as a high-functioning woman. Today’s post explores what this downside is, and how you can avoid it.
Both what trauma is and who someone with a trauma history might look like is often misunderstood. In this post, I widen and nuance the definitions of both.
As a therapist, I think it’s a very normal and natural experience to feel disappointed about the disconnect between where we find ourselves in life and where we thought we would be by a certain age. And this experience can have opportunities in it. To learn more, keep reading.
Many of us often feel alone or shameful in our struggles with adulting, believing we’re the only ones having such a hard time with these issues. But, in my work as a therapist, I’ve come to believe that’s just not the case. We’re all struggling with adulting in some ways! And today’s post takes a deeper dive into some of the big adulting issues many of us face. Read on, and know that you’re not alone in your struggles.
Many of us find it harder to make new friends in our later twenties and thirties, but, since this isn’t really discussed all that often, we can often be left wondering if it’s just us who’s having a hard time with it. I don’t think that’s the case at all. In fact, I think for a lot of us, making friends as an adult can feel hard.
So in today’s post, I want to share with you why I think this is, and help you.
As a psychotherapist, I believe that money is a therapeutic issue. What you believe and how you relate to money can reveal a lot about you and the work you may need to do on your personal growth journey.
So in today’s blog post I want to start a transformative, healing conversation with you about money. I’ll provide a long list of inquiries designed to help deepen your awareness about your money story.