Tip To Understanding the Power of Your Subconscious Mind


I know that’s a huge question to be answered, and it can even be frightening to think about, but it’s a question that truly leads to a huge amount of happiness, success, and clarity within your life and business.

For example, when something good happens to you in your life, do you feel that you’re a bystander to what happen and you got “lucky” or “blessed” by a higher power with what happen, instead of realizing the energy and power you have over your actions which ATTRACTED the good and led to even better things in your life?

Or even when something bad happens to you in your life, do you feel that you are being punished for something you did in your past or that you’re punished for not doing something right, instead of actually taking responsibility of the fact that you ma have ATTRACTED that within your life by the thoughts, the feelings, the constant negative attitude that you may have been having that week?

One thing many successful entrepreneurs understand is that they have POWER to attract whatever comes into their life by being able to take RESPONSIBILITY for their actions, for their thoughts, and feelings.

They understand that they’re not a bystander and that they’re not a victim to things that happen in their life, but they can actually be in control of the things that happen within their world.
You do have control over the amount of happiness and success you have within your life. It all starts and begins with loving your mind.

Being able to start by loving yourself for who you are and what you do and do not know. For accepting your thoughts, your feelings, and being able to realize that you may have work to do, but it’s nothing that you CAN’T do.
Taking responsibility and taking the power that is rightfully yours, will help you to gain that clarity, that confidence, and success that you’re truly wanting in your life and business.

But that success and power does not come to those who feel they’re not in control of their lives.

Minority Mental Health Awareness Month Post #5

When JAY-Z Mentions Therapy

With five words, did JAY-Z shatter a stigma about therapy and mental health?

Last week, JAY-Z released 4:44, his anticipated album-in-reply to his wife Beyonce’s tour de force about infidelity in their marriage, Lemonade.
Fans immediately began parsing JAY-Z’s lyrics and one song in particular, “Smile,” piqued the Internet’s interest for its mention of his therapist–and for the larger cultural effect of this acknowledgment of JAY-Z’s being (or having been) in therapy.

Over at Bustle, Nina Bradley writes:
“Smile,” the third song from JAY-Z’s newly released project, discusses a variety of pressing issues, including sexual identity and the perils of being a black man in America.
Amid those meaningful statements, JAY also seems to reveal that he sees a therapist halfway through the song. During the nearly five-minute track, he raps, “My therapist said I relapsed.” It was certainly a surprising, yet refreshing, admittance on his part.

On the surface, it’s unclear whether or not the mention was just happenstance or has a deeper purpose.

Nevertheless, it could very well prove to be an important reference for the mental health community.
Particularly, if it stands to remove some of the stigma associated with mental health.

Throughout history, there’s been an overwhelmingly negative notion related to therapy, which has seemingly created an aversion to the idea of seeking out treatment — sometimes placing feelings of shame or guilt on participants.

👉👉What is your take on mental health and therapy?

Minority Mental Health Awareness Month Post #4

::: Minority Mental Health Awareness :::

In today’s message-saturated culture, it can sometimes be challenging to prioritize attention and then to sustain and direct that attention to action.

Taking time to become more aware of mental health issues including parity, cultural competence among mental health practitioners, current reform efforts, and disorder symptoms and treatment is well worth the effort. Consider these eye-opening stats provided on the National Alliance on Mental Illness website:

MH Approximately 1 in 5 adults in the U.S.—43.8 million, or 18.5%—experiences mental illness in a given year.

MH Approximately 1 in 5 youth aged 13–18 (21.4%) experiences a severe mental disorder at some point during their life. For children aged 8–15, the estimate is 13%.

MH 18.1% of adults in the U.S. experienced an anxiety disorder such as post traumatic stress disorder, obsessive-compulsive disorder and specific phobias.

MH An estimated 26% of homeless adults staying in shelters live with serious mental illness and an estimated 46% live with severe mental illness and/or substance use disorders.

MH 70% of youth in juvenile justice systems have at least one mental health condition and at least 20% live with a serious mental illness

Minority Mental Health Awareness Post #3

Empowerment: the process of becoming stronger and more confident, especially in controlling one’s life and claiming one’s rights.

The Empowered Mind Of A Business Woman group is a community that supports women who are trying to up-level and grow their life and business and to become more confident, stronger, and take control of their life!

When I first began this group I started it to have a safe environment for women who just need motivation and support.

But as I grew more into my business, my passion, my purpose, I realize that I want so much more for this group!

I want this to be a community where women are ENRICHED with information not just from me, but also from other women in this community.

Where women are engaged daily, supporting one another, guiding one another, and helping one another towards being success in their life and business!

As a Personal Empowerment Coach, it is my purpose to help women to be empowered to love their minds. Thus, the reason this group was created.

This group will be Re-Launching with a new mission to focus towards Mind, Body, Soul, and Business.

We will be talking about the importance of having a strong and balanced mind for not only your business, but for you life.

We will be talking about the importance of taking care of your body, your soul, and how all of this in turn helps you to be a successful businesswoman!

This group is for women who:

** Want to be Empowered by themselves AND other women
** Know their flaws can empower them to be great!
** Want to and are willing to engage and connect with other women
** Want to learn to become more empowered in all areas of their life
** Want to become more visible and try different things in their life
** Want to gain more power over their life and actions
** Are starting a new business and want to learn the basics of mind & business
** Want to become more empowered about learning the importance of mental wellness
** Is ready to kick fear to the curb and engage each day in this group with the admin and other women in the group

This group will Re-Launch July 31st-August 7th with some amazing guest experts throughout the week who will help you in all areas of your life and business!

I look forward to seeing the Empowerment within this group and this community making a change for the better!

Minority Mental Health Awareness Post #2


::: Minority Mental Health Awareness :::

👉Treatment Issues👈

Black/African Americans today are over-represented in our jails and prisons.
People of color account for 60 percent of the prison population. Black/African Americans also account for 37 percent of drug arrests, but only14 percent of regular drug users (illicit drug use is frequently associated with self-medication among people with mental illnesses).
Because less than 2 percent of American Psychological Association members are Black/African American, some may worry that mental health care practitioners are not culturally competent enough to treat their specific issues.
This is compounded by the fact that some Black/African American patients have reported experiencing racism and microaggression from therapists.
Stigma and judgment prevents Black/African Americans from seeking treatment for their mental illnesses.
Research indicates that Black/African Americans believe that mild depression or anxiety would be considered “crazy” in their social circles.
Furthermore, many believe that discussions about mental illness would not be appropriate even among family.

👉👉What struggles do you deal with in facing the stigma of Mental Health?