Doctoring Your Self

Doctoring Your Self

Click here to read more on The Huffington Post.

Come on back with me, into the exam room. Come on; it’s okay. You can take a seat on the tall table lined in fresh, white paper, or just use the chair. You’re in control.

Now, while you get comfortable, I’m just going to have a seat on this green, vinyl stool, pull out my pen and notepad, and then we can get started.

Oh, and this time, I’m going to show you my notes.

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Do you want your own Doctoring Your Self document?  Click on the pdf link below!!!

Doctoring Your Self

Did you find this useful?  Comment to let me know!  Do you have your own self-awareness tools?  Comment to share those, too!

© 2016 Mirissa D. Price: A Dental Student, A Writer, A Journey to Share.

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5 thoughts on “Doctoring Your Self

  1. Oh, this may certainly be helpful to those who have never thought about becoming aware of their actual emotions and cognitions, or what kind of obstacle they may pose to their endeavours in life. But then again, there are many aspects which you cannot help, regardless of how aware you are of them or how eager you may be to change them. And while a positive attitude may allow you to surmount many an obstacle, it is not a cure for everything. A positive attitude can neither heal a terminal illness nor make someone you love, but who does not love you, love you in return.
    I still think, on a positve note, that obstacles simply consisting in a lack of self-motivation can be overcome with the help of this method, though. And thus, it is not a bad thing, it just, as is trivial to point out, comes with clear limits.

    Liked by 1 person

    • You are very right to mention the limits of this tool. Sometimes, the “cure” to the problem is acceptance that I feel ____ and, in time, that feeling will pass or I will learn how to live despite it. With a terminal illness or unrequited love, that acceptance may, indeed, require reflection and pause to appreciate the situation for what it is.

      Thanks for sharing!

      Liked by 1 person

      • I think that it highly depends upon the individual: for some people, a feeling may actually pass or die away over time, whereas for others it will at best fade to a point where it will only remain in the background but can be brought back to new heights by the right trigger.
        The human mind is a fickle thing to dabble in, for good or bad quite equally.
        Well, I hope I am not being too depressive here.

        Liked by 1 person

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