Understanding sensory processing allows us to care for ourselves, and the experiences others have in the spaces we create.
As you take up the task of understanding yourself as a sensitive, you do it within a culture so full of noise it is almost impossible to experience auditory or visual quiet. Sensitivity in an age of chaos is a full-time job.
Conscious and aligned communication involves the awareness that everything – every action, every object, and every interchange, is a communication.
Being highly sensitive is to attend to what is invisible to most. Your nervous system is affected by small amounts of input or change.
What sets apart any consultant, service provider or practitioner is when they provide not just information, knowledge and understanding, but insight.
In a world of too much information and short attention spans, it is easy to forget that we crave connection. We long to be cared about and treated kindly.
Highly successful individuals have often achieved their success by ignoring subtle, nonverbal sensing in order to efficiently evaluate and meet external expectations.
From the amount and quality of noise in a space, to the complexity of visual information in a room, personal preferences vary. The more you understand the nature of those you wish to reach in a business setting, or your own tendencies and preferences in your home and work settings, the more aligned your choices can be.
Despite the abundance of books available on the creative process and entrepreneurship, it remains nearly impossible to diagnose your own places of self-sabotage.
You may have reached a time in your life when using your gifts to align with the culture’s expectations fails to provide meaning anymore. A loss of engagement with your life, a need to forge a new direction with no idea of how to do that, these are the crises that point you back to yourself.