A personal account of addictions
Deborah McBride shares how she healed her drug and alcohol addiction. Why is that we reach out for something outside of us to dull ourselves from what life brings and we think we cannot cope with: why are alcohol and drugs such an enticing option and how do we kick addiction to the kerb?
Serge Benhayon TV – The Science of Responsibility
What is ‘responsibility’? Could it actually be completely different to what we imagine it to be? Could there be more to it? To unpack this phenomenon, Rebecca Asquith and Serge Benhayon explore the quality that makes up the ‘being’ in human being.
Serge Benhayon TV – Domestic violence: a modern plague
In this revealing interview Serge Benhayon sets the bar for decency way above what we have made ‘normal’ in this current climate of abuse and the modern plague of domestic violence.
Connecting with people: a vital part of self-care
Ray Graham shares his experience of what self-care means to him and how it has changed from withdrawing from people to connecting and building relationships as a vital part of his health and well-being.
Self-Care: The essential ingredient to building self-confidence
A psychotherapist shares how self-care has changed her life by building her confidence to be herself in life no matter who she’s with or what she’s doing.
Bringing self-care to work: caring for you is caring for others
A Psychotherapist’s perspective on how self-care supports her to stay engaged in her work by following the impulse to rest when she needs to and not reacting to her clients or getting caught in emotional drama.
What are some of the unexpected benefits of Esoteric Yoga?
Can our relationship with stillness affect the quality of our lives?
Coming out of exhaustion and depression
How do you recognise exhaustion when living in constant stimulation is all you know? Discover those ways that keep us stimulated and away from the stillness we naturally are.
Eating disorder or disordered eating?
Labelling and addressing eating disorders alone can limit healing and does not address the epidemic that humanity experiences called disordered eating. Would we see things differently if we reverse the words of eating disorder and addressed instead our disordered eating?