Here you will find interactive tools & resources that will further your understanding of forgiveness practice.
These tools can all be applied to help you find forgiveness release as well.
Here you will find a range of interactive forgiveness healing resources, designed to help you tackle all aspects of forgiveness.
As with all Life Coaches Toolbox Apps, all the information you enter into any of our tools is secured by the way we've desgined our apps.
This means that you can answer any questions, or upload pictures of people, without any fear that your secrets will ever be found out.
Many of these tools include facilities where you can upload photos.
This helps you really connect and personalize the exercise to yourself.
This can make the world of difference if you don't find visualization easy to do.
Here you will find guided form like tools, which you can complete to generate letters or discussion statements for relationships.
You will be able to craft a comprehensive apology, ask for forgiveness and clearly communicate what you need from someone in order to rebuild trust again.
The hardest part of working on your stuff - especially when there are other people involved - is not knowing what to say, or how to verbalise what you feel.
By simply answering the questions in these tools, you'll be rewarded with a written statement that you can give, send or read to the other party.
You can also take it with you into a discussion or argument, so that you've planned what you will say, and your emotions don't throw you off track: making you forget what it is you really want to say.
In this section you will find tools that are designed to help you release your resistance to forgiving someone or something.
In Hindu philosophy forgiveness is seen as being compassionate, tender and kind, and having the ability to let go of the harm caused by someone or something else.
It is essential for freeing oneself from negative thoughts, enabling you to focus on blissfully living a moral and ethical life.
In the highest self-realized state forgiveness becomes the essence of one's personality, allowing the persecuted to remain unaffected, without agitation, anger or the need to adopt a victim mentality.
Under Judaism the acts of repentance and forgiveness are inextricably linked and Jews are counseled to never allow their anger towards others to cause them to lose sight of self-reflection and cleansing.
They Jews are also counselled to extend forgiveness to those who seek it, so that they do not delay their own spiritual development, or that of the person seeking atonement.
Under Jewish teachings, you have fulfilled your obligation to seek forgiveness when you have asked for it three times.
Compassion is an important part of achieving forgiveness, whether that forgiveness is for yourself or for another. And compassion is something we sorely lack in what seems to be a very lonely world for many people.
In fact, according to suicide.org, global suicide rates have increased by a whopping 60% in the last 45 years, with 16 out of every 100,000 people worldwide opting to end their lives.
The World Health Organisation (WHO) now ranks suicide as the 15th leading cause of death in the world and the 2nd leading cause of death among persons aged 15 to 29.
Globally there is a suicide that takes place every 40 seconds – which effectively means that between 2 and 3 people have committed suicide since you started reading this page.
This number only accounts for persons who succeed though, and doesn't take into account suicide attempts, which estimates place at 20 for every successful suicide.
Finding compassion for someone, especially when what they have done has left a bitter taste in your mouth, is a lot easier said than done though isn't it?
The following series of exercises is designed to help you be able to look at the person you want to forgive with more compassion so that you can find a way to release them, achieving forgiveness and inner peace.
You can do all these exercises and run every process you can find until you're blue in the face, but if you do not really intend to achieve compassion and forgiveness, it's not going to happen.
Exercises and processes are really just a way for you to focus your attention and intention, while giving your conscious mind something to do at the same time :)
A glossary of related words that you'll encounter when dealing with forgiveness practices.
Even if you think you're familiar with these terms, just give them a once-over anyway.
Every time you shift energetically, your level of consciousness increases, and you are able to understand better.
So when you review these terms now, you're reviewing them from a higher level of understanding than the last time you viewed them.
Accordingly, you'll gain more when you view them again now, because you're better equipped (mentally) to understand them, than you were previously.
1. To grant pardon for or remission of (an offense, debt, etc.); absolve.
2. To give up all claims on account of, remit (a debt, obligation, etc.).
3. To grant pardon to (a person).
4. To cease to feel resentment against, e.g. to forgive one's enemies.
5. To cancel an indebtedness or liability of, e.g. to forgive the interest owed on a loan.
6. To pardon an offense or an offender.
From the phrase at one in harmony.
1. Satisfaction or reparation for a wrong or injury; amends.
2. Theology. The doctrine concerning the reconciliation of God and humankind, especially as accomplished through the life, suffering and death of Christ.
3. Christian Science. The experience of humankind's unity with God exemplified by Jesus Christ.
4. Archaic. Reconciliation; agreement.
1. The fact or state of having committed an offense, crime, violation, or wrong, especially against moral or penal law; culpability, e.g. He admitted his guilt.
2. A feeling of responsibility or remorse for some offense, crime, wrong, etc., whether real or imagined.
3. Conduct involving the commission of such crimes, wrongs, etc., e.g. to live a life of guilt.
4. To cause to feel guilty (often followed by out or into), e.g. She totally guilted me out, dude. He guilted me into picking up the tab.
1. Act of absolving; a freeing from blame or guilt; release from consequences, obligations or penalties.
2. State of being absolved.
3. Roman Catholic Theology:
3a. A remission of sin or of the punishment for sin, made by a priest in the sacrament of penance on the ground of the authority received from Christ.
3b. The formula declaring such remission.
4. Protestant Theology. A declaration or assurance of divine forgiveness to penitent believers made after the confession of sins.
1. Deep sorrow, compunction or contrition for a past sin, wrongdoing or the like.
2. Regret for any past action.
💜 Guilt Trip
1. Informal. A feeling of guilt or responsibility, especially one not justified by reality.
2. Informal. To attempt to instill a guilt trip in; play upon the guilt feelings of.
1. The act of forgiving; state of being forgiven.
2. Disposition or willingness to forgive.
1. To atone for; make amends or reparation for, e.g. to expiate one's crimes.
1. Deep and painful regret for wrongdoing; compunction.
A collection of articles on forgiveness to help you further understand the concept, and break through any blocks.
Once you start working with healing tools, it can get addictive quickly - especially as you begin to see results, and changes in the way you think and feel.
So, you might suddenly realize you want to go even further, and probably faster, or you've hit a major stumbling block that you need help clearing, or you are in shifting overload and experiencing physical, emotional and mental symptoms you need help with. That's what this section is for!
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