Bamboo Rugs – Helping Save The Environment

It’s difficult to have to work in an environment that often stresses us out and drains us of our energy. Most of us probably spend between 30-50 hours a week dedicated to our job or career. It makes up a huge part of our lives. Yet we seem to accept the mantra that “work sucks,” so instead of trying to adjust our work environment and make it more pleasant, we learn to grin and bear it.

You see, there are many factors and aspects to take into consideration. When you think of your “environmental scientists” and its influence on your mental or physical health: don’t forget all these little things.

The frustration of not openly communicating can grow to an unbearable point, yet the environment consultant will remain silent, fearful of damaging the relationship if he speaks up.

A good financial environment is also necessary. You have to learn respect for money. No matter how much or how little you have right now always be thankful. Remember the laws of attraction; you can only get back that which you put out. Always complaining that you don’t have enough is giving power to negative thoughts. Do not spend more than you earn. That is not respecting money and your subconscious mind will get set in a needy way.

Stereotypies develop when an animal doesn’t have enough environmental consultant stimulation in their environment to keep them occupied and they channel the energy they have left over into these repetitive behaviors. Stereotypies are a big sign that something is off in the animal’s environment.

Yet when we look at chronic conditions such as cancer and autoimmune diseases, the problem is not as simple as being under attack by outside invaders. Our internal environment becomes out of whack and we spin off in self destructive directions. Instead of “having cancer” we start “cancering.” Agus views cancer as a process our system engages in rather than an outside attack.

Using the right tools and some creative input helped Linda come to the best decision on her own. Rather than seeing the problem in an either/or situation, Linda saw that there were plenty of opportunities waiting for her and that she is still valued. She realized she would still have her friends and with luck she would be greeted back as a consultant. Contributing to a cause she passionately believes in will bring her what she wants at this stage in life-satisfaction and being valued. She confided that making this decision was the hardest thing she has done in years but with coaching she was able to see exactly what she wanted for herself.

Raymond Martinze