As we count down to 2022, we wanted to share a few quotes to inspire a fresh and heartful start to the New Year. Kicking things off with a positive attitude is key.
In addition to joy and connection, we know that the holidays can be a time of stress and overwhelm for many. The holidays can also trigger grief as we remember loved ones who aren’t present. Taking a heart based approach to navigating the holidays provides a natural way to find internal peace and comfort and to help ease difficult emotions such as sadness, anxiety and depression. Learn simple ways to be more heartful during this holiday season.
In part 2 of the series, Dr. Rubenstein addresses the following misconception: If I open my heart, will I be able to say "no?" Will others take advantage of me? Having these beliefs limit our natural ability to access and experience our heart's innate wisdom.
In his role as a psychologist, Dr. Ed Rubenstein discusses the most important skill to learn for having a happy, productive and fulfilled life, heart-centered meditation, and learning how to easily and effortlessly shift into positive feeling at any time, He answers these important questions from a perspective of personal and spiritual growth.
The mind can be very creative in coming up with an assortment of reasons to convince us that it’s not safe to open our heart. The purpose of this 4-part series is to address the concerns or fears that many people have about opening their spiritual heart and living a heart-centered life. Part 1 addresses: Will I get hurt if I open my heart?
For a lot of us, working from home has been a whole new experience and for others, it continues as an ongoing professional lifestyle. Regardless of which category you fall into, the following 10 work from home tips provide valuable ideas for integrating structure, infusing well-being and enhancing connection within your daily routine. And the better you feel, the greater your productivity, health and happiness.
Learn how wonderful it would it be to manage stress without actually having to manage stress. It sounds like a paradox, but it can be done...really! Learning to be heart-centered rather than mind dominant is the key!
Many of us have been on a search to find something that would impact us in such a way that it would lead to a transformation of our life. In our quest for happiness or success, we may find ourselves traveling down different roads. This article explores our heart's universal and innate longing.
We all have an opportunity to learn how to integrate the experience of peace, calm, joy, and gratitude into our daily lives. While this may seem unrealistic or even impossible given the challenges we face, it can actually happen quite easily when we rely on our spiritual heart. Heart Based Institute’s partner Natural Way of Living is offering a mini-series of online workshops called Open Heart In Daily Life.
Over the last decade, the call for new ways of leading and working together has been growing louder and louder. Movements such as B-Corp, Servant Leadership, Conscious Capitalism, Teal, and many more have identified that the characteristics of future leaders will require a high degree of emotional intelligence, adaptability, collaboration, and authenticity...among other key qualities.
There are clear differences between regulating our emotions through mind-based approaches – such as emotional intelligence, mindfulness, or cognitive-behavioral strategies – and learning to open our spiritual heart and live a heart-centered life. This article explores the intersection, distinction and benefits among these two methods.
In a recent New York Times article, Adam Grant wrote a provocative piece called, “There’s a Name for the Blah You’re Feeling: It’s Called Languishing”. Sociologist, Corey Keyes brought the subject of languishing to the limelight and explained that languishing is a sense of stagnation and emptiness and a life of quiet despair. It is a mental state in which people lack meaning, fulfillment, and satisfaction.