Emails from the Universe


If you don’t get these free inspirational emails from the universe (TUT) you should!

Here is today’s email to me:

Contrary to popular thinking, Shawna, being worthy isn’t something you earn, it’s something you recognize.

And once you do, you won’t be able to think, speak, or behave in any other way than as if what you most wanted was meant to be.

You were born worthy,
   The Universe


(It’s Mike Dooley’s website, Thoughts Become Things.)

10 thoughts on “Emails from the Universe

  1. So true–I am working on being kinder to myself. I am my harshest critic–but I’m trying to watch the way I talk to myself. Yes, thoughts become things.

    I just read Jen Sincero’ books YOU ARE A BADASS and its sequel, YOU ARE A BADASS AT MAKING MONEY and that was a main point she made in both of her books–she’s a professional life coach, writer, etc.

    Plus, I even heard someone quote a bible passage about speaking kind words–and it certainly applies to our inner voices. Ephesians 4:29 – “Let no corrupting talk come out of your mouths, but only such as is good for building up, as fits the occasion, that it may give grace to those who hear.”

    Words should build up. Can’t argue with that, eh? Now that we’re sober, that’s even more important than ever, I think.

    Liked by 1 person

    1. I am ordering that book! I just checked out Jen’s website, and it’s exactly what I need to kick-start my post drinking life. And the Ephesians quote is going up on my wall.
      Actually, I am giving a talk to a yoga studio in Atlanta in a couple of weeks, and I will use it there as well.

      While drinking, it was more important to be kind of smart-ass and funny as opposed to wise and kind. I am finding that my own drinking personality has some undesirable attributes that are lingering. It’s actually immature, and not clever, to make fun of, criticize, or put people down, even when you do it in a subtle way. Killing this tendency is taking some major work on my part (especially because I am married to a New Yorker).

      I am rereading “A Return to Love” by Marianne Williamson. It put me in such a loving frame of mind the first time around, and made such profound changes in the way I treated myself and other people.

      Thanks, Susan. You continue to inspire. ❤️


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