Emotional well-being

Work on emotional well-being

When B approached inner research, she had this reaction:

“What I understand about myself makes me feel worse! I contact aspects of myself I don’t like! And what I wish I can’t achieve, anyway!”

How many people think the same way?

How many introspective seekers have had periods of doubt and discouragement?

Occasionally, you feel disappointed because you can’t burden others with your discomfort; or because there is still no drug that can restore our health and vitality with no effort from us.

One day, I heard my mother muttering: “Is it possible that in the 21st century they still have found nothing to make people feel better?”

We try to rely on miraculous outside intervention for our well-being; we feel imprisoned, but we reject the fact that we too take part in our cage’s construction.

Who admits that the situations they live depend on their attitude? That they are where they wanted to be?

Years ago, I read Goddreck’s “Book of the ID.” It states that everything that happens to us — from a slip on the sidewalk to the breakup of our relationship, from illness to the loss of our engagement ring — happens with our silent participation. Something inside us works to make things happen. This intrigued and annoyed me at the same time.

I wanted to avoid facing such a responsibility, but I was curious to know more. “Is that possible?”

Introspection — Emotional research to live consciously

Emotional research is based on a desire to know more, to explore shadowy areas.

If you have it, you observe within yourself, and bring to light your innermost intentions — those that set the direction of your life, those that make things “happen”-.

This work for emotional well-being will also improve your health and your entire life.


There is a difference between moving forward in the dark, flapping here and there, or with a lit flashlight in your hand. A flashlight that casts a wide beam of light as you go along.

Sometimes, children refuse a medicine because it’s bitter; or, perhaps, to make mom worry. They would rather not hear that it’s good for them. They live, to quote Lowen, on the pleasure principle and not on the reality principle.

Is health a right?

It would be nice to be always well and immediately silence any discomfort, whether small or large, and without having to suffer. We believe that health, like life, is a right!

People prefer aspirin to inner research, but if you don’t get to the root of the problem, it will come back in the same form or in different ways. Introspection is a strenuous task only if we don’t give up any of our physical habits, thinking habits, or emotional states.

There is no need for great sacrifices or drastic changes to improve our emotional well-being. It is simply necessary to look at what is boiling in the pot, to recognize the tensions of our body, to consider them as energy blockages. We need to allow energy to flow instead of blocking it.

Identifying physical tensions

Is that all?

That’s it. But it is not as simple as it seems; we’re not used to paying attention to physical tension until it turns into a stiffening or spasm.

What are the advantages of blocking energy and emotions?

There are many: to gain that power that makes you feel important, stronger and more secure; that power that allows you to stand out or to impose yourself on others, to advance by elbowing, to do what you want and to demand that others do what you want.

So, if you have a load of anger, you can attack and scare people; if the load is one of sadness, you can receive compassion and support; if you hate, you can hit, coerce and dominate, etc.

The list is endless, and we need only look around to understand how the mechanism works. But what has this to do with health?

The energy I accumulate acts first on me. There is no “good” energy that, blocked, does not deteriorate; it is necessary to listen to it, and release.

How can conscious observation help?

Observation focus on the problem. People can choose to maintain or change their habits only if they are aware of what is happening inside them.

By observing, I allow the energy to show up and flow. My attention acts as a catalyst and promotes the transformation.

To observe, we need to be neutral; otherwise, we free energy from a cage and put it into another.

Our energy knows how to achieve emotional well-being.

If allowed, it can make a body area free from the tension that prevented it from working properly.

Aurora Mazzoldi

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