3 Important Woman’s Holistic Health & Wellbeing Lessons You’ll Learn
- So why would we want to be a Warrior Goddess and have a Warrior Goddess’ Body? We live in a time of unprecentred stress and busyness. With so many demands on our time and energy. However, there is a new revolution for women, from being focused solely on other’s needs to prioritising our own. Serving from an empty vessel takes its toll on our health and on our bodies. When we bring our attention back to rediscovering who we are, from the inside out and understanding our body and our soul, then we can truly step into our own genuine and authentic power and be able to follow our passions and desires and serve others on a higher level. We discover true strength. Strength of mind, body and character and the ability to stand strong in all life’s challenges and adventures.
- Why you HAVEN’T achieved the Warrior Goddess Body yet?
Do you look around and see images of flat bellied semi clad women in the media and wonder why you have never achieved your ‘perfect’ body? Culture dictates what is the norm for our own perception of body image and the food industry focusing on profits, gears up their marketing engine and gets us hooked on sugary and processed foods. For years, you’ve been told that losing weight is simply a matter of moving more and eating less.I’m here to tell you that’s nonsense. There are things that your body is dealing with every second of every day without you even realizing it. As you go about your daily life, little do you know that underlying, invisible forces are likely stopping you from losing weight, holding you back, and making you miserable. Invisible forces? What are these invisible forces?
- Women Are Living Longer. In 1900 the average woman lived 47.3 years, by 1989 it was 75.3 years. Now, if you live to 65, you can expect to live another 18.8 years or to nearly 84. There are 470 million postmenopausal women in the world today, and by 2015, 50% of the women in the United States will be postmenopausal. The skew in population toward elders is a new sociological phenomenon. My premise is that social change will burgeon due to this large pool of women who have come of age in an era of opportunity for personal, professional, and spiritual growth. We need to update the old archetypes of maiden, mother and crone—the tripartite view of the feminine lifecycle which had its roots in the older “goddess” cultures—to match current trends. Women used to be crones in their forties, physically and emotionally spent by a life of constant childbearing. With the elongation in lifespan—and choice about family size—a fourth aspect of the lifecycle has become identifiable; mid-life. Because of bio-psychological changes that make a woman both more “fierce” and compassionate in these years—oriented to protecting life—this mid-life stage in the woman’s lifecycle is called “the guardian” and we must learn to embrace it.