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  • Writer's pictureKate Crawshaw

Introducing Weekly Woo and the Circle Exercise

Every Monday, Serious Woo shares a weekly reflective practice on Instagram and Facebook to strengthen your creativity and communication muscles. Are you following us yet?

Our capacity to communicate and think creatively owes so much to our awareness - both of our true self and as well as what is going on around us. ⠀ This means...... ⠀ - knowing how we are operating physically, mentally and emotionally⠀ - listening to the sounds around us (every word coming out of the mouth of the person next to you! 🗣🗣🗣)⠀ - focusing on what is right in front of you⠀ - appreciating colour, texture, form⠀ - and so much more!⠀ As we get older, we become creatures of habit and less aware, we rely on assumptions and what has worked well before.⠀ #Weeklywoo is your Monday tonic to reignite your awareness.⠀

Check out the Weekly Woo here on Instagram.

If you are looking for the 30 circle template, click here

Invite a friend who may like to play along! 👬👭👫👫👭⠀ (And if you need more reason to join in, have a read from Dr Joe Dispenza below.......)⠀ ⬇️⬇️⬇️⬇️⬇️⬇️⬇️⬇️⬇️⬇️⬇️⬇️↗️⠀ “Psychologists tell us that by the time we’re in our mid-30s, our identity or personality will be completely formed. This means that for those of us over 35, we have memorised a select set of behaviours, attitudes, beliefs, emotional reactions, habits, skills, associative memories, conditioned responses, and perceptions that are now subconsciously programmed within us. Those programs are running us, because the body has become the mind. This means that we will think the same thoughts, feel the same feelings, react in identical ways, behave in the same manner, believe the same dogmas, and perceive reality the same ways. About 95 percent of who we are by midlife is a series of subconscious programs that have become automatic—driving a car, brushing our teeth, overeating when we’re stressed, worrying about our future, judging our friends, complaining about our lives, blaming our parents, not believing in ourselves, and insisting on being chronically unhappy, just to name a few.”

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