Your Relationship and Your SELF: And We Welcome Tatiana Jerome
You may have noticed that our latest CHI FOR YOURSELF episode and recent GenuLines blog posts have been stressing relationships. Particular emphasis has been put on nurturing the “self.”
CHI FOR YOURSELF wants you to have a special report on bringing love into your life. You can find the first chapter if you scroll down this page. You’ll get free access to the rest of the report in a coming GenuLines blog post.
As for our latest episode of CHI FOR YOURSELF with Tatiana Jerome, you can hear it by clicking on the player–
Tatiana Jerome is the author of LOVE LOSE, LOVE FOUND: A Woman’s Guide to Letting Go of the Past and Finding New Love.
Here’s a look at some of the takeaway points from the program:
- Tatiana thought her relationship was fine
- Knowing when it’s time to go
- The relationship with your “self”
- Actions are less important that patterns
- Looking for love online
- Attract rather than pursue
Basics of Attracting Love
For most people having a relationship that contains both respect for the other’s feelings and the ability to freely express affection would be important concerns.
But with so many external pressures it’s often very hard to focus on creating the ideal relationship based on these two vital aspects.
Making the intention to include this respect as part of your lives will give you the opportunity to maintain your relationship as one of meaning and purpose.
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Understand that making a conscious effort to create a healthy partnership is a good starting point. This helps each person involved to do their best to ensure the relationship has the potential for strength and longevity.
This may at times leave you feeling that you’re going “the extra mile” for your partner. Consider it a good opportunity to sharpen your giving skills.
Attracting love may require some initial physical and spiritual contributions on your part. The reassurance of compassion or empathy or a well-timed touch (tasteful, of course!) can go a long way toward tilling the soil of a fertile relationship.
Overheard: “No road is long with good company.”
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