Life is a race and with so many responsibilities it can feel overwhelming
We are always on the go. Balancing work, family, friends, and everything in between is a routine of running and never stopping-a cycle that can be tiring. We forget the beauty of the smaller moments and sometimes we forget ourselves.
Stopping is a gift to yourself. Knowing when to breathe and regain a clearer vision of yourself and your surroundings helps give you a fresh perspective and an inner balance meant to help you feel in control of the bigger things.
Who are you? What are your true priorities? Your responsibilities may have taken over and are preventing you from living to your fullest potential. Dr. Kundtz gives you insight into key questions you should be asking.
Stop whatever you're doing and enjoy the sunrise. Big things can grab your attention but don't forget to turn around and find the serenity in stillness-the peace in a deep breath, and the happiness in remembering who you are.
With this valuable guide learn to:
• Connect with the spiritual aspects of your life • Practice mindfulness and reduce stress • Acknowledge when it becomes too much and take a step back • Use proper coping tactics to create healthier habits If you enjoyed books like A New Earth, The Untethered Soul, or The Road Less Traveled, then you'll love How to Be Still When You Have to Keep Going: The Art of Stopping .
About the Author:
David Kundtz has enjoyed several careers, including eighteen years in religious ministry and twenty years in the practice of psychotherapy, public speaking on stress and emotional health, and writing. He has graduate degrees in psychology and theology and a doctorate in pastoral psychology. Among the books he has authored are Quiet Mind, Moments in Between, and Awakened Mind .
During his life, Richard Carlson, PhD, was considered one of the foremost experts in happiness and stress reduction in the United States and around the world and was a frequent featured guest on such shows as Oprah, The Today Show, The View, NNC, CNN, Fox, PBS and over 2000 other shows. Don't Sweat the Small Stuff continued to be a publishing phenomenon with over 20 titles in the brand franchise, two of which were coauthored with his beloved wife, Kris. He died of a pulmonary embolism in December 2006, at the age of forty-five.
The words "Don't Sweat the Small Stuff" have become a part of American Culture thanks to Richard Carlson's book that became a runaway bestseller and made publishing history as the #1 best-selling book in the United States for two consecutive years. Don't Sweat the Small Stuff spent over 100 weeks on the New York Times Bestseller list and is still considered one of the fastest selling books of all time and has sold over 15 million copies worldwide.