القائمة الرئيسية


Who Are You Really? What's Your Story?

Who are you truly? This is an overwhelming inquiry, particularly for us high performing mover-and-shaker, dream-driven, achievement driven, reason-driven identities. For a considerable lot of us, what has characterized us has been our main event or have done. Have you at any point halted to make sense of who is doing the playing out, the moving and shaking, the envisioning? 

I trust high performing should originate from wholeness, not from brokenness. When we are entire, we get things done in a magnificent way since it's an outflow of our identity. When we are broken, we judge ourselves in view of how well we meet another person's standard.

Who Are You Really? What's Your Story?

Tears move down my face as I recall the day when my identity, what I was worth and in the event that I even made a difference came into question. I recall everything about to where I was. The soil street I strolled down. Taking a right-hand turn in the city that was 2 hinders from my home. At that point turning right again to go past the well-known comfort store and the line of houses that lined the road. I recollect the trouble. The Torment. 

I recall a man. Mr. Chime was his name. He was stacking his truck and saw me. He asked me for what valid reason I was strolling without anyone else's input and where my mother and father were. I revealed to him I was fleeing from home since no one thought about me. He ceased what he was doing, conversed with me for some time, at that point influenced me to give him a chance to drive me back home. 

When I tip-toed back inside, nothing was extraordinary. Actually, my mother didn't understand that I had cleared out. Yet, I was extraordinary. On that day, I wound up noticeably persuaded that I didn't make a difference. 

Martha Beck, a standout amongst the wisest ladies that I've at any point heard while talking at SoundTrue.com's Self-Acceptance Summit, clarified exactly how effective a story is. She clarified that the stories we let ourselves know are a natural endeavor to guarantee our survival. It started in the early history of humankind while surveying things rapidly implied the distinction amongst living and being eaten by a saber tooth tiger. 

The issue is the point at which our stories don't ensure us. When they delay our anguish or trigger a mental trip. To this, Martha gives a basic yet significant answer. "Make a story that makes a difference."