In this episode we take action! Having set the stage for safety and success, we go live with our boundary making, and discover how the attitude of scientist is key to making boundaries with ease and impact.

In this episode I look at the last element of setting the stage to create real change. We learn how to work within a success framework, not only to achieve, but to gather the knowledge needed for continued growth.

In this episode we start the process of making better boundaries; we address how you get from the boundaries you have, to the boundaries you really want. And we consider two elements that can really smooth the way for change.

In this episode we discover why a simple "No" can be so threatening. Lurking deep within the shadows, we uncover two dynamics that can undo your confidence to say "No."

In this episode we work with flexible boundaries to soften the blow of saying No. By using the Yes/No Equation we learn to create goodwill without the need to sacrifice our boundaries.

In today's episode we discover the flexible boundary, the boundary that keeps the bad out, while letting the good in. Flexible boundaries can help us create nuance, and the ability to respond to life's complexities while staying on track with out goals. 

In this Episode we deepen our understanding of our internal world. We discover the hidden trifecta, a source of abundant data, which can be tapped to create the most relevant, effective and self-affirming boundaries possible.

In this Episode I discuss two different types of safety needed to be effective in your boundary-building. We then dive into the process of navigating internal fears to create the boundaries you need for the life you want to live.

In this episode I discuss the self-talk that can sabotage our efforts at boundary-making; I call them the internal trolls. Not only do we learn how to work with them, but we address the tipping point of knowledge needed to create real change.

In this Episode I talk about the definitive "NO," the one we use to put a firm boundary between us and someone or something else. We discover that saying "NO" is actually the smaller part of this boundary, and what's hidden, and much larger, is ready to sabotage our ability to say "NO" if we let it.

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