Learning Strategies Blog

Abundant Money

by Pete Bissonette

Times when money was scarce and all of the negative ideas from others could have pierced your psyche.

Over time they formed limiting attitudes that became deeply embedded in your neurophysiology, preventing you from having all the money you need.

You became enslaved by money instead of the captain of your financial abundance. Sound familiar?

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Beat the Craving

by Pete Bissonette

Impulses and cravings typically last only 18 minutes.

If you can get through the 18 minutes, you are set, and most any Paraliminal will get you there.

Self-Esteem Supercharger is probably the best. It is easy. The craving disappears. And…you end up feeling great, ready for the rest of your day.

Cravings are powerful forces of desire that zap your personal power and divert energy from whatever you really want to do.

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The Secret to Change

by Pete Bissonette

Most issues you have in your life and most things you want to change have to do with beliefs you hold unconsciously. Those beliefs drive your life.

If you always show up late, it could be you believe no one will miss you, or it is not really important, or you always get sidetracked.

If you go from one diet to another and cannot stay at your target weight, it could be you believe other desires are more important, or health and well-being are not priorities, or you’ve always been overweight and it is difficult to change.

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Don’t Let Fear of Missing Out Derail You

by Pete Bissonette

Social media is a wonderfully easy way to stay connected with the people in your life, yet it has the potential to increase anxiety and lead to a disconnection from oneself. Why? FOMO. Fear of missing out.

The Oxford English dictionary defines FOMO as:

Anxiety that an exciting or interesting event may currently be happening elsewhere, often aroused by posts seen on a social media website.”

FOMO is endemic among the millennial generation. The average college student spends 8 to 10 hours killing time on their cellphone daily, and at least 24 percent of teenagers are online “almost constantly,” cites Darlene McLaughlin, M.D., assistant professor at the Texas A&M Health Science Center College of Medicine and a psychiatry and behavioral health specialist.

The average U.S. consumer now spends 5 hours a day on a mobile device, according to Flurry Analytics, a mobile analytics company.

If you have a habit of constantly checking email and social media posts, you could be susceptible to the detrimental effects of FOMO as well.

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Make the Choice to Be Healthy

by Pete Bissonette

Have you ever walked into your kitchen for a late night snack and had an internal debate… Ice cream or yogurt? Potato chips or veggies? A cookie or a pear?

If so, consider debating yourself a little longer. It could help you make the healthier choice, suggests a study published in Psychological Science.

According to psychological scientists from the California Institute of Technology, your brain needs to process various factors before deciding between foods, including tastiness, calories, sodium content, and overall healthfulness. They hypothesized that the brain processes concrete factors, such as taste, more quickly than abstract factors, like healthfulness.

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