This Mary Oliver poem makes me think about time, and about life, which I think are pretty much the same thing.
"I don't want to end up simply having visited this world," to me, speaks of being intentional about the time we have here.
What is your relationship with time?
Are you constantly on the go, moving from one thing to the next, thinking about the next thing, or wishing you had more time?
I've been working with more and more clients on this specific issue and LOVING the results they're starting to see. They're blocking time in their schedule for the things that matter to them. They're looking at their beliefs around time. They're finding more spaciousness in their days. Supporting them through this is also helping me in my own growth around how I relate to time!
This topic and practical tips to shift your relationship with time and create more space in your day will make up 1/3 of the *time* we have together in a few weeks during my free virtual workshop:
Turning Inward for Winter 3 Ways To Take Sacred Rest & Cultivate Your Intuition November 18th 7 PM ET Register here: https://www.chelseafrisbee.com/workshops
In the mean*time*, here's something you can do to go deeper into your own relationship with time:
Start noticing the language you use around time and the energy you have around time. Make a list of words you use to describe time - do you believe there is there enough time? Do you say things like "I only have an hour to...."? What if you instead shift to: "I've been given the gift of an hour to...." How does that change things for you?
I'm really excited to share ways to create more space in your day to rest and rejuvenate even if you have a busy schedule. Because this life is precious and being intentional about how we use our time here is really meaningful to me. I hope you'll join me!
Turning Inward for Winter 3 Ways To Take Sacred Rest & Cultivate Your Intuition November 18th 7 PM ET https://www.chelseafrisbee.com/workshops