Emotional barriers

An emotional barrier leads us to pay a price without meaning, asking, or wanting it. We all have an emotional system, which is independent and totally autonomic in its ability to determine to what we pay attention and how to express it. There is no rational relationship between the two!

When we neutralize emotional barriers, we are mostly interested in what happened, when, and under which circumstances it happened (as regarded by the emotional system, not what we think, know, and remember). We know how to find this information neurologically, quickly, and with mathematical accuracy- and to neutralize the relationship that forms it.

Over the years, many of us experience a feeling of pressure, stress, worrying, unrelenting anger, or a feeling of being stuck, frustrated, and being unable to progress.

We all experience emotional barriers that are characterized in different ways. Some of us feel the results of the emotional barrier as pain and physical sensations, and some of us experience emotional sensations that hinder our normal functioning.

What is an emotional barrier?

Emotional barriers are the emotional blocks that pester us and our thoughts with concerns, fears, stress, pressure, and worries, all of which darken our lives. We manage to cope with a few of those barriers, but not with most of them, and they directly affect our daily routine, so that the fears, concerns, pressure, and stress, control our routine and stop us from progressing in each of the fields of our lives.

Common reasons for the formation of emotional barriers:

  • Fear of success, or its opposite: fear of failure.
  • Paralizing pressure.
  • Perfectionism.
  • Worrying to the point of losing control.
  • Obsessions regarding what the people around me think of me.
  • Lack of belief in one’s abilities.
  • Jealousy or fear of jealousy.
  • Fear of competition.
  • Fear of change or the opposite: fear of a routine.
  • Difficulty with decision-making.
  • A desire to promote oneself, or the opposite: fear of a promotion.
  • Fear of loss of control.
  • Fear of changes.
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