Beneficial thinking can be learned

Individual ways of thinking and behaving play an important role on the path to greater balance. Beneficial Thinking is based on neuroscientific findings about how the brain works. Stress originates in the mind. If you understand how and why it arises and how the body reacts to stress, you can steer your thoughts in a beneficial direction with targeted, simple exercises. Beneficial Thinking shows ways to consciously say goodbye to power-sapping thought patterns. Because these are often unconscious, but harmful to health. Those who actively practice Beneficial Thinking will notice within three months how their mental tension eases and their mental and physical strength returns.

Who is Beneficial Thinking for?

Every person can benefit from Beneficial Thinking. Because everyone can change their thinking patterns in a beneficial direction. Both to prevent stress and to overcome it when it has already become a permanent condition. The thinking strategy is for anyone who wants more stability, joy and inner balance in their professional and personal lives.

In particular, working mothers who carry a heavy load and feel persistently stressed, exhausted and joyless can use Beneficial Thinking to better understand and beneficially change their thinking and actions.

Companies in which Beneficial Thinking is practiced establish a modern, advanced corporate culture with this concept. For such a culture, it is no longer enough to focus on optimizing processes, workflows and costs. The key to entrepreneurial success lies to a large extent in the health and mental balance of the employees.

The Beneficial Thinking House

To help people on their way to new patterns of thinking and behavior, Dr. Karella Easwaran has developed a metaphor. In it, she compares the human brain to a house. The image of the Beneficial Thinking house helps people sort through their thoughts and understand which part of the brain is responsible for which task.

The Beneficial Thinking house has three floors. The basement corresponds to the human brainstem and is representative of the stress system. The first floor symbolizes the midbrain with its emotion center. The top floor represents the so-called prefrontal cortex. With it we think, plan the future, set goals and achieve success.

This metaphor enables us to effectively break old and entrenched thought patterns and trigger an inner development. In her new book, the guidebook for stressed mothers “The secret of balanced mothers”, the doctor shows how the metaphor works and gives practical tips for more serenity in everyday life.

New, beneficial habits of mind

Beneficial Thinking shows you how to acquire completely new beneficial thinking habits. Above all, these are designed to help you achieve greater balance. Thus, Beneficial Thinking shows you from the very beginning how stress arises from unfavorable thinking patterns. But real obstacles you face are also often less manageable because of problematic thinking patterns. In my book, I show you the secret to balanced mothers and what you yourself can do to achieve it. It’s worth the effort – because strong mothers also mean strong families!

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