True or False …….

The Question by: Unknown/ Assessment by Randy Parson Jr

The answer could be yes or no , it depends on the individual and the circumstances that caused them not to trust . Whatever reasons, they have that to do. However, the side affects(facts) in doing so causes isolation, bitterness, loneliness and reoccurring of distrustful people. Distrustful people gravitate to people who do not trust people. Now what’s the kicker regarding those that don’t trust nobody, is how these individuals expect to be seeing as trustworthy. That in it’s self does a disservice to the very idea that individuals, who don’t trust no one, would think, nevertheless feel that they should be trusted. That part right there is baffling to me. At the end of the day, it’s not for anyone to negate what they experienced, but do not expect just because you experienced something that caused you not to trust no one, that your not trusting is not the fault of persons that have no cause to distrust you. So, distrusting some you don’t know or a person who have not show you that you can not trust them, is unfair to the process of getting to know each other.

Pay Attention…

Quoted by: UNKNOWN and Assessment of by Randy Parson Jr.

THE TRUCKABAY ASSESSMENT

I assest that more than likely that person is having a conversation in their head with those twin bitches Jealous and Jealousy. They are plotting and planning, so whatever they come up with, they going to be on that malice and vindictive behavior level. That’s all that comes with being with Jealous and Jealousy.

Check yourself in response to….

Check yourself after you been addressed about the error(s) you made pertaining something or someone. It is inappropriate to give off displeasure or deny that individual you made the error against a conversation thereafter is flat out wrong. Get into the state of being humble.

MOVE BEYOND SHAME, BLAME AND CRITICISM AND BREATHE THE POWER OF HEALTH, PEACE AND LOVE: August 10, 2020

“We’re used to shame, blame, and criticism as our companions. Self-compassion practices are relevant to easing our suffering and enable us to become self-reflective without beating up on ourselves.” Gail Parker, from Restorative Yoga for Ethnic and Race-Based Stress and Trauma “[A]ll human beings, regardless of race and ethnicity, need and want to love, be […]

MOVE BEYOND SHAME, BLAME AND CRITICISM AND BREATHE THE POWER OF HEALTH, PEACE AND LOVE: August 10, 2020

How Mindfulness Reduces Anxiety

Do you tend to think about where you are going and what you will be doing? Does your mind wander off and perhaps dwell on events in the past, or worry about the future? That is actually quite common, and for many, takes learned skills to do otherwise. Mindfulness is all about being present in the moment. It is acknowledging where you are, what is happening, how you are feeling—as well as how each of these components relate to each other.

How Mindfulness Reduces Anxiety