Resources

We want you to have access to useful resources on your Mother Whisperer journey!

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  •  NEW! Break free of mother daughter guilt.

This article addresses the questions: What is guilt? What is judgment? Why do people judge and use guilt? How can we break free of the mother daughter guilt trip? Click here for more.

 

  • daughter and mother talkingWhat is your intention when you communicate – to relate or to control?

Read this Getting Real resource on Open Communication from Dr Susan Campbell. Authentic open communication is about knowing another person and being known by them. Mothers and daughters can be expert in communicating in order to try to control a situation or a each other, rather than to relate to each other as adult human beings… Click here for more.

  • Capturing your mothers story – tips and questions to ask. mother and daughter

Interviewing your mother may feel daunting. Here are some different approaches you can take, along with questions to ask. Click here for more.

  • Discover your control patterns and the ways you try to control your life.

A Control Pattern is any behavior or thinking habit that you use unconsciously to help you avoid feeling out of control, anxious, not knowing, foolish, or to help you avoid the risk of being criticized, controlled, judged, abandoned, rejected, ignored (or any other feared outcome). A Control Pattern helps you feel “right, safe, or comfortable” because you have not yet learned to show up  “real, unique, and open to surprise.” Click here for more

  • Who is the victim, hero and villain in your mother relationship? sad mother with daughter

Gary Harper tells us that in classic tales, we encounter three types of characters: the victim (often portrayed as a damsel in distress or an innocent youth); the villain (a witch, giant or dragon); and the hero (the white knight or prince). We encounter these characters in our everyday life – on TV and in movies, in the workplace and at home. Because we experience our own conflicts as stories, we unconsciously adopt these roles. Most often we see ourselves as the victim – innocent and powerless. Sometimes we play the hero in order to right a wrong. And occasionally may slip into the role of the villain, venting our anger or frustration on another person. Together, these roles form a Drama Triangle”. Click here for more

  • 3 spotlightsThe Three Realities That Can Help Break You Free

To break free of old ways and habits, we need to see things differently. But what is real?….

Here I share a powerful insight into three different ways that we can see a situation. When we look at each reality, our perspectives shift and we can make choices that bring about real change! Click here for more

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