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By jona bryndis, Nov 11 2019 07:06AM



There is a noticeable increase of interest in narcissism and narcissistic abuse, a new 'buzz' subject that leads to many controversial discussions and information about this phenomenon. It is unclear why we can observe this increase, whether it's because there are more narcissists or whether we are becoming more educated about the psychology of common human conditions. However, for victims of Narcissistic Abuse the info available on the internet or through therapists is often insufficient.


For any victim of prolonged exposure or conditioning through living or working with a Narcissist, the consequences of this often not validated trauma can be severe and lead to chronic and permanent physical, emotional, mental and spiritual damage.


Advanced self-healers and healers are in need of more holistic views of dealing with and healing the result of NARCISSISTIC ABUSE in a person. The way I adress this complex trauma is through a combination of higher learning and energetic realignment through Self-Mastery.


By jona bryndis, Nov 27 2018 01:36PM



For as long as we can remember people have been judged for falling for addictions as a matter of lesser social functioning, over-sensitivity, lack of willpower, or self-control. From an energetic perspective this outdated view is insufficient to heal addictions. Substance abuse and addictive behaviors, such as excessive internet/socialmedia/phone use, online gaming, pornography, pain killers, dieting, achievements or consumerism are on an all-time high - still rising. Measuring our social performance as measure for functionality only applies to a healthy society. So, we are celebrating progress in financial or technological advancements our societies become more and more addicted. How can we break this cycle - individually and collectively?


By jona bryndis, Aug 4 2018 02:06PM






Self-Love is our most powerful inner healing resonance and yet practically the most neglected amonst us empaths. From an energetic point of view there is an innate connection between being an empath and being co-dependent. We run about our lives as if there is a lion was chasing us, trying to please others or simply fulfill our perceived duties as mothers, daughters, lovers or workers. We feel caught between feeling the right to live and love ourselves, and yet unconsciously externalize our love to others.


In energy work we understand, that the transformation of physical, mental, emotional or spiritual disharmonies is merely a matter of aligning ourselves, our thoughts, emotions and actions to the right frequency. But in order to feel loved, we need to feel alive first! The needed frequency for feeling unconditional self love, which translates to ourselves is called Self-Love and shared with others True Love (read "Understanding True Love") comes not form the outside, but from within!


By jona bryndis, Nov 1 2017 03:34PM



I often wonder how many of us cringe a bit or feel some resistance, if even only subtle, when we hear mention of recovery, as it relates to dependency, addiction or 12-step programs. Maybe you have experienced this yourself or observed it in others. Can you identify what belief(s) or perspectives trigger the reactions?


Perhaps there is a view that sees this as weakness and only for those who lack power, the feeling of threat or fear when we imagine living without some of the things that we so look forward to, or simply dismissal, with thought that my neighbor sure could use it, but not me?


In my experience as energy coach this belief needs an overhaul! We all have shattered dreams and hopes; we all have developed coping mechanisms to get us through life without fulfillment. Recovery is not just the process of healing from substance addiction but a much larger process of re-covering our true purpose and becoming real - a spiritual practice that allows us to learn higher vibational tools to face our pain, trauma and disappointments, rather than trying to mask it.


By jona bryndis, Nov 1 2017 05:15AM



All of us, at one point or another, had a few issues that arose that we didn’t feel capable of handling, and in this, we found a creative way to not face or deal with that issue. This is usually referred to a coping or defensive mechanism that originally is created to protect us from the initial issues or trauma.


There are all kinds of fancy names for these mechanisms, but they typically revolve around distraction, dodging, hiding, or even simply avoiding. And, if we feel into these mechanisms just a bit, we can quickly see that they are focused solely on temporary relief or pleasure in the hopes of not facing the initial issue or trauma.


With time, these patterns become quite strong and develop into parts of us that we may even identify as ourselves, leading to the development of a facade or false self that acts a persona and hides the truer side of us underneath.



By jona bryndis, Oct 31 2017 07:00AM




In recent years, we have observed an alarming connection between addiction and energetic sensitivity, highly sensitive persons and empaths. The amount of addictive or co-addictive patterns amongst us is extremely high, and often also very challenging to recover, as the underlying need to connect and heal is so strong, that it often expresses in the less obvious form of co-dependency. Co-dependency may not exactly show as obvious addiction, because it hides more in what we don’t do, such enabling, and the inability to feel and maintain healthy boundaries.


For centuries we have been conditioned to believe that addictive behaviors are weak, unacceptable and sinful. We regard our coping behaviors as 'temptation of the flesh', which condemned addiction as irreconcilable shadow part of our human existence. Most of us judge addiction in others, but what about our hidden addictions, that makes us look ‘good’ in other people’s eyes? What about our obsessive self-berating, perfectionism, mental looping, victimhood, spiritual specialness, power-tripping or emotional manipulation? Have you ever considered these behaviors as addictive?


By jona bryndis, Jul 30 2017 03:09AM




For many of us, one of the most powerful tools we have come to fully trust for supporting and maintaining our own natural self-healing and recovery abilities is living in direct, conscious connection with our Inner Higher Power. This Higher Power/God/Source/Divine/Tao etc., which we all have access to, is with us always, and experienced through focus and connection to our heart center.


In truth, the connection and experience of oneness with this power is our original, natural state.


However, the reality of inner spiritual connection is that we mostly feel cut off and shut out, which in return lead us to an endless search for regaining this power forming addictions and dependencies (click here to read more about deep recovery work). Do you remember a time when you felt directly connected? Follow me here, how energetic recovery work can help us to let go of unhealhty coping and addiction patterns...


By jona bryndis, Jun 25 2017 04:54AM



We all are familiar with both guilt and shame. The frequency or depth to which these are experienced in our lives can depend on a variety of influences, both internal and external- parents or early caregivers, peers, influence of media, religious teachings and even our own personal beliefs as to the purpose and meaning of our life experience.


Guilt is often the feeling that arises as a result of doing or even thinking something that we believe, for whatever reason, is “wrong”. Behind shame lies the belief that we (self) are defective, that there is something “wrong” with us that made it possible for us to commit that action or have those thoughts.

By jona bryndis, Jun 23 2017 08:30AM




For many of us, at one point or another, reflection on our lives might bring us to question if there is need for change around alcohol or substance use, certain activities or behaviors, or the extent to which we might depend on others to meet our needs. The answer to this is not always straightforward and might well require review of our priorities, objective observation, open discussion with someone we trust, and honest communication with ourselves, to name a few.


The following brief list is of behaviors or tendencies that may indicate current or potential issues with substance or alcohol dependencies or hidden addiction, including living with someone who shows addictive patterns. (Click here to read more about hidden addcitions)


If needed, this is a good place at which we might start with some honest reflection.




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