No matter how much you try to avoid it, fear is a constant companion. Fear is one of the strongest emotions you can experience and it can make you feel vulnerable, anxious, and anxious. The only way to escape it is to learn to consciously and responsibly confront it, either with your mind or with your heart.
The reason this happens is because a lot of our thoughts and emotions are conditioned. We have many thoughts and feelings that are triggered by our environment. For example, if we feel like going outside in the morning, we might feel afraid as we see our breath become shorter and our heartbeat accelerate in anticipation of the change. On the other hand, if we’re sitting in a meeting, we might feel nervous about talking to someone else. We might feel anxious about making a wrong move.
When your heart is conditioned, it’s very hard to come back from. It’s hard to be in a state of “I am still me.” The same is true for when you are angry. You might feel a lot like you’ve done something wrong and you don’t know why. Or if you feel like you’re going to explode. The fear that you might explode is your conditioned response.
I think we can all agree that our conditioned responses are our biggest threat to our survival. The problem arises when we have to deal with them on a daily basis. They lead us to a state of “I’m not really me.” This is when our fear and anger begin to take over. It’s the same fear and anger that lead us to overeat, alcohol, drugs, or kill our families. But we can change our conditioned responses.
The problem is that we tend to think that if we just stop the fear, stop the anger, stop the alcohol, stop the drugs, then we’ll be okay. But we’re not okay, and thats because we haven’t learned to control our feelings.
It is our conditioned response that is holding us back. It is our conditioned response that leads us to overeat, alcohol, drugs, or kill our families. But we can change that by realizing it and unleashing it on something that makes us happy.
In the book “The Art of Not Giving In” author Stephen Levine talks about our ability to change our response to something. He uses the example of the woman at the airport who was feeling very stressed and angry about the flight. This woman was in an emotional state, but she wasn’t making any outward expression of it. She was actually experiencing her anger, not saying it, but knowing it, and acting on it.
I’ve heard people say that people who say something out loud do so because they are expressing themselves. This seems to be the case whenever someone speaks or does something that makes them happy. Even though they are not expressing something in the moment, they are experiencing a certain emotion and feeling a certain way. In many cases, that emotion is an unconditioned response.
This is the case with people who say they are going to eat a banana in the middle of the night. They are experiencing their anger. In this case, it is not something that is being expressed. In fact, it is an expression of anger. Unconditional anger is the feeling of anger that is not based on anything. It is the feeling that you have in your body without any reason.