Finding Forgiveness: A 7-step Program for Letting Go of Anger and Bitterness
Free yourself from anger, pain, and the past Have you ever felt betrayed, hurt, or wronged? Are you struggling to get over a nasty divorce, the death of a loved one, a shattered friendship, or broken family ties? This book will help you deal with conflicted emotions and find it in your heart to forgive. This book offers a remarkably sensitive yet powerful approach to healing your heart, lifting your spirit, and finding the power to love, grow, and forgive. The 7 Steps Toward Forgiveness Clear your mind of negative thoughts that get in the way of your happiness. Uncover your feelings of bitterness, betrayal, victimization, and blame. Let go of your anger and move on with your life. Work through your guilt and learn to forgive yourself as well as others. Reframe the situation that hurt you and restore your faith in others. Absorb the pain of the past without the need for apologies or revenge. Gain inner peace through newfound compassion, understanding, and acceptance.
85 pages matching feel in this book
Results 1-3 of 85
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
able to forgive accept actions anger angry asked attack became become began begin behavior believe breathe can’t Charlie clinically depressed commitment compassion Course in Miracles create Dalai Lama deal Dharamsala divine emotions energy everything experience eyes father fear feel felt forgiveness process Fort Rucker give God’s grief guilt happened hate hatred healing process hear heart human hurt injustice inner child inside Irene Irene’s killed knew Larry let go lives look mind Mogadishu ness never one’s ourselves Pause peace perceptions perpetrator person Ples post-traumatic stress disorder protect psychological realized recognize relax remember revenge sense Shantideva situation soldiers someone spiritual spiritual sight Step story talk tell Terry Nichols things thought Tibetan Timothy McVeigh told Trang Bang true justice truth understand Veterans Day victims Vietnam violence walk wasn’t woundedness Yusuf