Helping You Write A New Story
Keeping a happiness journal is a terrific way to train yourself to keep to the sunny side. If all you do is make a daily list of, say, three things that made you happy, you’re going to increase your happiness. Yep, it’s that easy. But there are other things that you can do in your writing journals to take your happiness to a whole other level.
A brain dump is an easy and effective way to manage the clutter in your mind. All you need is a pen, paper, and 10-15 minutes to write down every abstract thought in your head. It's kind of like spilling the contents of a purse onto a table. Just dump it all out into a big disorganized pile.
Cool cats: like any other personal journal, a gratitude journal can be anything you want it to be. That said, read on for a few tips that will help you get the most from your gratitude journal.
Cool cats: no matter where you’re at with your own personal journal, a little inspo can go a long way. Luckily for you, I’ve already done the googling and can point you in the right direction. Read on, sparkly unicorns.
Journaling is such a valuable tool for working through grief that it's often part of professional grief therapy. That said, putting pen to paper while you're swimming in grief can be tough. We have some tips to help you over that hurdle.
Ryder Carroll developed the Bullet Journal® concept as a way to manage his attention deficit disorder. He chipped away it for over 20 years, honing it for his own personal use. He never intended to share it. But once he explained it to some friends, he realized that the system was highly customizable. And as each person adapted it to their own needs, their productivity soared.
Last week, I wrote a blog about how to start journaling. While researching and writing that piece, I was hit with some major inspo (a.k.a. “journal envy”).