Check out my new episode “Episode 2: Living With Regret” from Just Thinking Out Loud on Anchor: Living With Regret Available on Goggle Podcasts: https://www.google.com/podcasts?feed=aHR0cHM6Ly9hbmNob3IuZm0vcy8zOTBiYzhjL3BvZGNhc3QvcnNz Available on Apple Music: https://itunes.apple.com/us/podcast/just-thinking-out-loud/id1386272436 Available on Spotify: https://open.spotify.com/show/5USw37kmApkwkEMguTO5dE Available on Breaker: https://www.breaker.audio/just-thinking-out-loud Available on Castbox: https://castbox.fm/channel/id1290452
Check out my episode “Episode 1: Finding Your Voice ” from Just Thinking Out Loud on Anchor: Finding Your Voice Goggle: Finding Your Voice
During my journey of self-discovery and coaching others, I realized that self-care was an important piece that many women tended to shy away from. For years I believed that self-care equaled selfishness and that just isn’t the case. You can’t pour from an empty cup. In Mark 12:31, Jesus tells us that we should: “Love others in the same way you love yourself.” There are no commandments more important than these.
In the silence, I’ve been slowly finding my voice and re-defining who I am according to who God says that I am. Now for everyone that could mean and be something different. No two people are the same. For some, the process may be quick and easy. For others, it can be quite painful and disruptive. Of course in true Tashauna fashion, my process has been the latter. And in my silence, I realized why the pain and disruption are needed.
Betrayal is one of those things we all experience, but we rarely take the time to recognize and break free from the bitterness and resentment it leaves behind. There are a few different ways people tend to deal with an act of betrayal.
Back in February I shared a revelation I’d received in the post, Be Bolder. In this post, I spoke about how I was directed to Be Bolder in my faith walk and in my testimony on the goodness of God. God spoke these words into my spirit because over the past few years I had become…
A lot of times, especially as women, we’re told, “Marry or find someone who completes you.” So we grow up with this idea that we should look for our soul mate, or someone to make us happy and feel complete. When we think about it in that aspect, or in that manner, it implies that we’re not whole. It implies that we’re half of a person. And it causes us to feel that in order to be happy or to be seen as whole we have to connect with this “soul mate” to find happiness.