What It Means To Be Emotionally Strong

By Dr. Margaret Paul May 04, 2020

There is a vast difference between the pseudo-strength of controlling behavior and the actual strength of loving behavior.

“My father was a very strong man. It was his way or the highway.” “My mother is a very strong person. She is the matriarch of the . . . → Read More: What It Means To Be Emotionally Strong

Do You Take Accountability For Your Mistakes?

By Dr. Margaret Paul March 09, 2020

Are you afraid to be accountable for your choices? Discover why and what to do about it.

What’s the first thing you think when you make a mistake? If you’re like most people, you will either blame someone else or blame yourself.

Blaming, even blaming . . . → Read More: Do You Take Accountability For Your Mistakes?

Scapegoating: A Dysfunctional Family System

By Dr. Margaret Paul February 10, 2020

When I work with clients, I can feel the beauty of their soul and I can feel their light shining through. I’m fortunate that the vast majority of clients that want to work with me individually or come to an Intensive are very ready to learn . . . → Read More: Scapegoating: A Dysfunctional Family System

Releasing Pain – Essential for Physical and Emotional Health

By Dr. Margaret Paul January 27, 2020

Pain that is stuck in your body can cause many physical and emotional problems, and blocks out the enlivening flow of love, peace and joy – the flow of Spirit.

Growing up, all of us had pain from the loneliness, grief, helplessness and heartbreak . . . → Read More: Releasing Pain – Essential for Physical and Emotional Health

Loving Yourself – Chore or Freedom?

By Dr. Margaret Paul

January 20, 2020

Are you resistant to doing your inner work and taking the loving actions on your own behalf?

“Some people regard discipline as a chore. For me, it is a kind of order that sets me free to fly.” – Julie Andrews

How often have . . . → Read More: Loving Yourself – Chore or Freedom?

Choosing to be a Loving Adult

By Dr. Margaret Paul January 14, 2020

Kevin shares his inner battle that led to him to choose to be a loving adult.

Some years back, I had the moving experience of working with Kevin (not his real name), a thirty-seven year old very talented branding artist we had hired to work . . . → Read More: Choosing to be a Loving Adult