It’s like that Erykah Badu song, “It’s ti-ime to save the world; but where in the world is all the time?”
I’m that person who walks around her house mentally to-do-listing all that needs to be done, or could be improved.
I’m trying to see more of what’s amazing that’s already in place. I’m thankful for the sanctuary vibe and beauty that surrounds me. But it’s my nature to always feel like there is so much to do, and so I create this experience in my home, my work, my motherhood.
Of course, this means there’s never enough time to do all I want to do.
No, that’s not a weak spoken word piece. It’s all of what I choose to donate time and energy to. And, self care, self care, self care.
I often get asked how it is that I manage to do all I do. My answer used to be that I’m pitta predominant. But the truth is that was me stressed out, getting everything done at my own expense.
F that. (forget that, 😉
I started deeply craving a slower pace, more time for me, more spaciousness.
And it’s happened (and happening)! It was a slow and steady journey with a lot of facets.In this video, I share insights on:
How time is related to your health
3 powerful approaches I use to slow my internal clock:
1. Practice actually slowing down. Some people need to get away from the places they are productive in to do this. That’s great. Nature is perfect for stepping out of the constraints of the external clock. I’ll tell you how I started teaching myself to “downshift gears.”
2. Prioritizing based on what feels best next. Bringing the feelings into the equation helps to filter what happens when.
3. Valuing ease over other factors, like money, or being right. I talk about how ease and the internal clock are related.
Making the time,