Ways to practice You include humility, self-esteem, therapy, finding your own wisdom and purpose, and the specific practices below.
Identify your special gifts and the talents or skills you have developed. Our gifts — what we are naturally good at — and our talents — what we have chosen to improve — are clues to our calling, what in religious terminology is called God's will for us. Reflect on how well you are fulfilling your destiny.
A Friend in the Heart by Lewis Richmond counsels us to cultivate a best friend-relationship with our inner wisdom or spiritual heart.
Accepting Pain by Pragito Dove offers a simple approach to cultivating tremendous self-compassion.
Adoring the Heart by Jamal Rahman instructs us in the mystery of loving ourselves.
Affirm Your Faith in Yourself by Rebbe Nachman of Breslov affirms belief in our value, strength, and ability to change.
Align with Your Yes by Deborah Zucker aids in our exploration of creating a life we love.
Appreciating Ourselves by Tara Brach urges that we try to see ourselves through the eyes of someone who loves us.
Bad Language by Sri Sri Ravi Shankar suggests that you make a short-term vow to break your habit of cursing and swearing.
Be Gentle with Your Body by David Kundtz tells us not to buy into cultural projections.
Be Reminded of Who We Are by Megan McKenna provides a litany to remind us of who we are and what we are to do in the world.
Birthday Every Month by Macrina Wiederkehr tells how to celebrate your birthday every month.
Cultivating Compassion through Sacred Naming by Jamal Rahman fosters self-compassion by transforming negative self-talk with a term of endearment.
Earning Forgiveness by Janis Abrahms Spring helps us take responsibility for our behavior.
Engaging with Flaws by Joseph Telushkin presents 16 ways for us to evaluate and better our character.
Feel Your Pain by Alan Epstein tells us to embrace our hurt so we can know what our heart, mind, body, or soul are telling us.
Finding Our Location by Hugh Prather heightens our awareness of our true selves.
Get to Know Yourself by Bernie S. Siegel increases our consciousness of the self and the universe.
Giving of Yourself by Kent Nerburn inspires us to become who we are meant to be through simple acts of caring and compassion.
Holding Opposites Together by David Richo offers a technique for holding our feelings, our experience, and our intention simultaneously.
I Am More Than This! by Franz Metcalf proposes a short and simple technique to help us have perspective about our feelings.
Increase Your Patience by M. J. Ryan gives simple ways to be authentically ourselves while increasing our patience.
Intentionality by Donald Altman brings conscious purpose into our daily lives.
Intentional Emailing by Allan Lokos suggests a practice to make sure your messages reflect the person you want to be.
Make a List of What You Like About Yourself by Alan Epstein encourages you to take an honest look at your positive attributes.
Practicing Humility by Habib Todd Boerger shares Amy Eilberg’s and Alan Morinis’s ideas for occupying as much space as is our natural right in the world.
Remember the Divine Image Inside You by Joseph Telushkin affirms your preciousness.
Repentance – Tshuvah by Yitzhak Busbaum recommends that we reflect on our own faults.
Sacred Holding by Jamal Rahman teaches us to accept, acknowledge, nurture, and integrate our feelings in God’s Light.
Self-Accounting by David S. Ariel explains the technique of self-accounting.
The Shiviti by Ted Falcon provides guidance for achieving equanimity through God-consciousness.
True Recovery by David Kundtz advises us to incorporate restorative times for relaxation to live a life in balance.
Why Are You Overwhelmed? by Bernie S. Siegel encourages us to accept our humanity and ask for what we need.
Work Fears by Alan Epstein suggests that we look closely at our fears and remove the barriers that keep us from feeling good about what we do.
You Are the Universe by Bradford Keeney invites you to perceive your presence within a cosmic perspective.
Your Image Versus Who You Really Are by Jamal Rahman describes a simple practice for becoming who you want to be.
More Spiritual Practices about You