The Power to Change
Many people are suffering from a variety of problems: addiction, eating disorders, alcoholism, and other maladies that somehow trap the individual into thinking there is no hope. They continue on their downward spiral and feel desperate.
But thanks to the author of a new book, the power to change can now be put into the hands of the reader. Thinking Anew: Harnessing the Power of Belief, written by author Gene Moynihan, a licensed psychotherapist and thought leader, shows the reader how to use the power of written goal focused self –improvement to think anew and become what they are meant to be.
The book will definitely help you find your own “Aha!” moment. And for anyone who ever watched The Oprah show, you know the power that an “Aha!” moment can have.
“Communicating with your subconscious or altering your deeply held beliefs often requires more than a strong desire or deep feelings of guilt,” says Gene Moynihan, a psychotherapist who teaches people how to think anew. Now in private practice, he had the contract with the New York City Police Department for a decade helping police officers manage suicidal thoughts, post traumatic stress, substance abuse, depression and marital discord. It has been his experience, if a client writes on a daily basis, he can right his life within 90 days.
“Watching someone change for the better is an incredible high,” says Moynihan. “Getting their attention, the tentative steps, the doubts, the realization they can change and become the new person they are meant to be is very rewarding.” He believes that when people truly understand their situation and know they have the ability to make change happen…they will discover their own “Aha!” moment.
The power of the written word is an action plan for personal transformation, according to the author. “This powerful approach has been around for thousands of years and is still about the most powerful thing people can do to create a passion to change,” says Moynihan.
The book shows the reader how to use the principles of written goal focused self-improvement to think anew and become what they are meant to be. It has been battle tested on police officers, religious leaders, mental health professionals, addicts and housewives. Within ninety days, the reader will stop hearing comments like “Why did you do that?” and start hearing statements like “I love how you think,” “I like your new attitude,” or “I like your approach.”
More information can be found at www.helpthinkinganew.com