Learn how to easily stop negative thoughts with a powerful 5-step spiritual practice that is guaranteed to shift your focus toward a more optimistic mindset.
So, you may be thinking, so what? How much harm can a few bad thoughts a day really do? Truth is, there are quite a few ways that harboring negative thoughts can impact your daily life, mental, and physical health. And they aren’t pretty!
Severe consequences of negative thought patterns can include anxiety, stress, depression, misery, and a distortion of your perception of the world and self.
Pretty crazy, right? It all boils down to two things:
- Automatic Negative Thoughts (ANTs)
- Intrusive Thoughts
We all know how toxic negative thoughts are, especially for empaths and sensitives, but sometimes we may feel a bit out of control. Once the thought train gets going, the longer it goes on, the harder it can be to stop.
Negative thoughts have the ability to magnetize and amplify denser emotions and energy within a person’s body and electromagnetic field. As a result, they can attract toxic emotions like fear, distress, guilt, and shame.
Sounds pretty depressing, I know. But you’re in luck! Negative thoughts do not create distress, stress, or anxiety. It’s our reaction to them that causes denser emotions to settle in.
Simply ignoring or deflecting these thoughts deprive them and they will eventually die off. Because you get to choose what you focus on, you choose what you give energy to.
Yep, the power to stop negative thoughts for good lies right there in the wonder of your beautiful mind.
Here’s what you’ll learn:
💥 What negative thoughts are from a psychological and spiritual perspective
💥 The 4 key issues affecting negative thinking the most (and some may surprise you)
💥 The one powerful 5-step practice to help you stop negative thinking quickly
Here’s the audio version of this video:
Once you watch the video, let me know in the comments below:
Do you struggle with negative thoughts?
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With deep love and gratitude;
I love the drop in the ocean analogy–it really drives it home. Even more the blue sky!
I may be the minority! =D Disturbing violent, intrusive thoughts that came out of nowhere, had no connection to life–sometimes complex scenarios. What’s more puzzling is how they ended overnight. We’ve concluded it was a neurological blip in a larger neurological condition I’ve had since a coma in infancy. Perhaps hormonal changes ended them. (Of course I still have regular negative thoughts.)
The point is, if you recognize this, you don’t have to suffer in guilt, because you aren’t alone. Christina’s big-picture advice is awesome. But you can seek medical help or the advice of a counselor for re-assurance, in these really rare but not unheard-of situations.