What Does Your Heart Want?
“Deep listening to your own heart is one half of true communication. Speaking from your heart is the other half.” ~ Sara Paddison
Recently someone mentioned to me that they had become increasingly aware that they were wasting their lives on empty activities that no longer had any meaning for them.
She wondered out loud to me, when did I begin to settle for boredom as a way of life?
When did I decide that this was my only option in my life?
She was beginning to wake up to the realities of her life, rather than the illusions. She was beginning to suspect that she had been living much of her life as if she were sleepwalking.
She made a decision that it was time to learn to listen deeply to her own heart and begin to speak from this place in all aspects of her life moving forward.
Was I ever truly real and authentic about who I am and what I want for my life? Why haven’t I been taking myself, and my own heart, seriously?
It takes a lot of energy to dull the voice of our own heart. Over time, we may become detached or swept away in our relationships with others, and become distracted from our own dreams and desires of who and what we can be.
When you begin to ask yourself questions about your life and how you’re living it, your heart is touched and you can feel responsiveness (or waking up) in your body. When we begin to connect to something deeply meaningful for us, we begin to feel an uplifting sense of peace and love.
Your life matters. When you ignore what matters most to you, the inner you, your heart, then symptoms of discontent may begin to show up in your life.
A life lived honestly and with truth (our own truth), can be challenging. When you make listening to what your heart wants a priority, your life shifts, and you begin to be present to your capacity to stay centered and undisturbed by the ups and downs of life. Internally, you develop an unshakable sense of your own guidance and presence.
Let’s start a conversation with your heart and see where the path leads. Let’s open the door together.
firstname.lastname@example.org or 647 222-3086