Making changes to your physical body requires you to take a good look at the choices you make about what you eat. As with exercise, it’s a matter of connecting the choices you make with the outcome you really want.
When you practice detached involvement, you're both a participant and an observer of your life at the same time. You see all experiences as part of life’s journey without judging them as being good or bad. You simply experience them and are in control of your responses to them. You’re fully involved, but detached from the allure of outcomes.
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There are many definitions of the ego, but the most common one is the sense of self, as opposed to another person or something outside yourself. The challenge has become that the ego has taken a slightly different form. Instead of just a sense of self, it has become a sense of self as superior to people and situations around you. So it has become more of a self-worth, than a self-identification. We’ve moved from ego to ego trip!
I was just reading an article by Ben Johnson entitled, “Helping Students Deal with Uncertainty in the Classroom” and couldn’t help but think about how most adults handle uncertainty.
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You know those moments when life pushed back on you, and you decided to simply step back, look around, and take another path to where you wanted to go? Those moments where you should have faltered, you should have let the weight of the world slow you down? Instead, you simply shrugged, and kept moving. Not sure yet? Then let’s create some inspiration with your response-ability, and then you’ll realize you’ve had this ability all along.