Journal To The Self : Twenty-two Paths To Perso...
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There is a lot of us journal and planner hoarders out here, only we are all struggling to admit it. Right now i am overboard with creating planner pages in Microsoft word, every time in open my BuJo/Planner it seem I need a new page for something. Now, I know that sounds a little crazy, after all what is a BuJo for, only creating any kind of page you like, right Well I am not creative enough to design a hand drawn page, and I tend to use a page over and over once I create it. So drawing it over and over is not for me. My BuJo is in a 2 inch A5 three ring binder because I like to be very organize and I am definitely to systematic for my own good, so i move pages around a lot. Getting very chatty and all, this is the way I like my journal and I am very happy with it. I also use a lot of self-made stickers of flower and such of over my journal that I find on Pinterest, they are my favorite, and it keeps me going back to my journal and faithfully use it.
Lynda: I started journaling when I was a young girl. I journaled off and on through my teens. Now, at the age of 51, I have been journaling, some part of the past 40 years. I use journaling in many ways and for a lot of different reasons. I journal to gain clarity, make decisions, reflect on my life, process emotions, capture moments, and make meaning out of my experiences. I use journaling for self-care, stress management and to cultivate joy in my life. I have used journaling for self-care and burnout prevention as a helping professional. I love journaling! I have read hundreds of books, as well as various research, on journaling, writing, and creativity over the years. The following list is by no means a complete of my favourite journaling books! But it certainly shares some that have stayed with me and made a difference to my own journaling and coaching work.
Emma-Louise: I started journaling in 2006. I wanted to get to know myself and to heal. I wanted to have a place to explore my feelings, ideas and occasionally vent. I draw, write essays and poetry, have conversations with my critic and use my journal to clear my head so I can sleep. Sometimes I'll write a to-do list or make an action plan, and other times I'll ponder my goals for the month, year - or even what I want the rest of my life to be about. I use my journal in a myriad of ways and love it! Lastly, I'll use my journal to record, reflect on and explore any life events, dreams or dream snippets that seem significant!
This journaling book has been around since 1980 and is still popular today. Released in its 35th Anniversary Edition in 2015 this book is jam-packed with a wide variety of exercises you can do in your journal. It takes a psychological approach to creative journaling and guides readers into deeper self-understanding with specific activities.
Originally published in 1977, the 1991 updated edition was completely revised. It shares lots of the author's personal journaling examples - and powerfully illustrates how a journal can be used for self-knowledge and growth.
This journaling book offers presenting problems that clients might be dealing with such as anxiety, depression, grief, low self-esteem, relationship issues, trauma and more, and it offers specific journaling solutions for working with these various life and health issues.
The Artists Way has been my go-to journal book for about 20 years. I go back and re-read and re-do all the exercised and Morning Pages every 2-3 years. It's a totally new and learning experience, because I'm not in the same place in my life each time I do it. I have a love/hate relationship with the pages, too. I love what I get out of doing them: true brain drain, clearing away of mental junk and blocks, etc. BUT FIRST, I hate them because of all the layers of denial and self-sabotage that are evident when I start the process.I have recommended TAW to many coworkers and clients. I recommend it to everyone! 59ce067264