The Best You Ever Felt

The best you ever felt can be traced to a time when you trusted the following:

  1. A thought is not an action.
  2. Thinking about thinking is nothing but space junk.
  3. What you already know cannot become unknown.
  4. Facts and evidence are a reality—imagination is not.
  5. You are capable of handling whatever happens. 
  6. What you see, hear, smell, taste, and touch are real—not what you think you saw, heard, smelled, tasted or touched.
  7. You deserve self-care.
  8. You are worthy of love and praise.
  9. Not all hurt is bad.
  10. Common-sense measures are all that is needed.

Remember the day when the same thoughts that haunt you now had little to no effect on you? Or, maybe once upon a time, you didn’t even have so much junk between the ears—your mind was clear and decisive.

No matter the theme or content of the thought, or how uncomfortable you felt—you maintained your trust—that’s when you felt the best. 

There was a time you weren’t always terrified by your thoughts, and you didn’t ever question your true identity or safety. And then the time came when you stopped trusting.

The best you ever felt is when you trusted that thought is not action.

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The best you ever felt is when you trusted that it’s not what you think, but how you act upon what you think, that matters.

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The best you ever felt is when you trusted what you know and lived your life based on facts and evidence; not opinions and possibilities.

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The best you ever felt is when you believed in yourself.

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The best you ever felt is when you trusted what you saw, heard, smelled, tasted and touched.

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The best you ever felt is when you trusted you were worthy and deserving of love and happiness.

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The best you ever felt is when you trusted that not all hurt is bad.

OCD

The best you ever felt is when you trusted common-sense measures.

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Now I want to ask you something. If you trusted again would you even have OCD? Sure, you’d still have thoughts. We don’t choose our thoughts, they choose us. But if you trusted again, would you have the need to perform repetitive mental acts or any more compulsions?

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