What Nietzsche Said About Letting Go, And Choosing You Own Path

Friedrich Nietzsche, the famous German philosopher who is perhaps best known for his theory of the Superman, is someone who’s often misunderstood. His other famous (or infamous) work is Genealogy of Morals. While the two pieces of philosophy might seem dry and outdated by today’s standards, they can be of great use to people who are trying to let go …

therapist-performing-accelerated-resolution-therapy

The Emotionally Intelligent Therapist as a Business Leader

Becoming a Better Therapist Therapists spend a lot of time thinking about how they can be better therapists. Such an important job necessitates as much. Their jobs certainly require a lot of specialization and training. But that doesn’t make them so different from other business leaders. Oftentimes, they are entrepreneurs—self-employed—and responsible for corralling employees of their own. Therapists also have …

How to Achieve High Emotional Intelligence

Emotional intelligence refers to a person’s ability to control and express their own emotions, and monitor the emotions of others in a rational, empathetic manner. Many people are unaware of the important role emotional intelligence plays in their lives. When we talk about intelligence, most people automatically assume we’re speaking about one’s cognitive capabilities, as opposed to the form of …

Man trying to cut grass perfectly

Letting Go of Perfectionism

Therapists often recognize that some clients will find healing once they “let go.” Letting go means different things for different clients. For some, it may mean letting go of an abusive relationship or an addiction. For others, it may mean letting go of past wounds and scars from childhood trauma. Yet, there is another subtle vice that can grip clients …

man with anxiety disorder

Everything You Need to Know About Generalized Anxiety Disorder (GAD)

Generalized Anxiety Disorder (GAD) is categorized by excess amounts of uncontrollable worry over everyday activities that negatively interferes with the sufferer’s life, occurring over a period of at least 6 months. GAD affects 3.1% of the adult population in the United States, with 32.3% of those cases being classified as “severe”. Of the 6.8 million adults in the United States …