Spread the HealingTweetYouTube You may say “sorry” too much. Apologising is a powerful thing when it’s appropriate, but many people fall into the bad habit of apologising for simply existing. It may be because of an early trauma or abusive relationship. By excessively apologising, you can let people walk all over you. Unless you’ve [...]
You may say “sorry” too much. Apologising is a powerful thing when it’s appropriate, but many people fall into the bad habit of apologising for simply existing. It may be because of an early trauma or abusive relationship. By excessively apologising, you can let people walk all over you. Unless you’ve hurt or disrespected someone, there are alternatives to “sorry” that you can try.
You bump into someone in the street — you say sorry. You accidentally forget someone’s birthday — you say sorry. But when someone has wronged or disrespected you, do you say sorry?
You might think no, obviously not. But here’s an example: You’ve arranged an online video meeting with someone for a certain time, but they miss their appointment with you. They offer no explanation, and they phone you back later when you’re busy with something else. Do you still say sorry that you can’t take their call?See the rest of the story at Business Insider
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“We’ve been there, experienced that. Trauma, Pain, Abuse & Rape. These are the lessons that we brought back.”
–Tonya GJ Prince has been a leading subject matter expert (SME) in domestic violence and sexual violence.
For over 25 years she has helped people heal, prevent, and overcome domestic and sexual violence.
In order to accomplish this mission, she founded several diverse & inclusive platforms designed to allow Survivors to use their own voices including;
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Tonya is an author, activist, advocate, Survivor, speaker, counselor, & mentor.
B.S. Organizational Management & Development/Bluefield College
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