Overthinking: How to Declutter and Unfu*k Your Mind, Build Mental Toughness, Discover Fast Success Habits, Thinking & Meditation, Mindfulness for Creativity, Slow Down the Brain and Be Yourself

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Do you struggle with overthinking and anxiety? Feel overwhelmed by the inundation of information you receive from your phone, TV, and radio? Then keep reading….
Here’s the deal…If you always feel overwhelmed and can’t calm yourself down to get a good night’s sleep, then you need to examine how negative thoughts are impacting your lifestyle. This book is a step-by-step guide to forming healthier habits for your mind, body, and spirit. You will learn to take a step back and evaluate how you currently live your life before creating a plan to remove those sources and triggers for overthinking.

Here’s just a tiny fraction of what you’ll find in this book :
1. Powerful Methods to Declutter your Mind and Fill it Back Up With
2. Healthy, Productive Habits and Encouragement
3. The Best Strategies to Begin Removing Negative Influences From Your Life
4. The Importance of Sleep and WHY you Should Introduce New, Healthy Sleeping Habits
5. The Benefit of Mindfulness and Meditation Techniques
6. How to Declutter Your Environment to Reflect the Positive Changes You’re Making in Your Life
7. #1 Tips to Eliminate Bad Relationships
8. How to Address Information Overload in Your Life

Book Details

Pages

188 Pages

Language

English

Released

2019

Not the Only Way, Just One Way

“As you’ve probably concluded by now in your life, there is no complete removing yourself from the tornado of information overload that seems to seep into every corner of modern life. But there are ways to move away from information overload through slowly removing the sources of those stimuli in your life.

The first step is always recognizing that this inundation of information is negatively impacting your life in some way. Whether it’s a negative emotion, like low self-esteem, or a performance issue at work, you’ve recognized that overloading your brain has diminished your ability to discern what is worth your emotional and physical energy and what is not.

How are you feeling now that you’ve been away from your phone for a few minutes? Did you forget you put it away? Or have you been fighting the urge
to get up and check it? Either of these reactions is ok, because now you know a little bit more about how unconsciously or consciously addicted you may have become to your phone and whatever apps you tend to frequently use throughout the day.

One of the best things you can do to get this ball rolling is to commit to limiting your phone time each day. Even if it’s just a little bit at first, do your best to replace the time you usually spend on your phone with other activities—activities that don’t involve a screen. Go outside and take a walk, listen to some soft music without lyrics, play with your dog or cat, or get one of those coloring books for adults.

Another thing you can do is limit your multitasking. I know, it sounds like I’m telling you to take it easy or work less. It’s not a matter of encouraging laziness. You will find that the quality of your work output will improve the more you commit to focusing on one task at a time. Instead of getting a million things done at a time with a standard or below-standard result