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In The Forgiveness Journal--a beautiful companion to Forgiving What You Can't Forget--New York Times bestselling author Lysa TerKeurst helps us process the resentment that causes heaviness in our hearts as we journal our way to freedom.
Have you ever felt stuck in a cycle of unresolved pain, playing offenses over and over in your mind? You deserve to stop suffering because of what other people have done to you. Lysa TerKeurst has wrestled through this journey. But in surprising ways, she's discovered it is possible to heal and move forward even when you feel like forgiveness is impossible because those who hurt you aren't willing to make things right. Even more importantly, she's discovered how to exchange all that bound up resentment for life-giving peace and freedom. With this exclusive Forgiveness bundle (which includes Forgiving What You Can't Forget and its companion The Forgiveness Journal), you'll not only learn from Lysa on how she walked this out personally, but also be equipped with practical ways to implement these teachings in your own life. In Forgiving What You Can't Forget, Lysa will help you: Learn how to move on when the other person refuses to change and never says they're sorry. Walk through a step-by-step process to free yourself from the hurt of your past and feel less offended today. Discover what the Bible really says about forgiveness and the peace that comes from living it out right now. Identify what's stealing trust and vulnerability from your relationships so you can believe there is still good ahead. Disempower the triggers hijacking your emotions by embracing the two necessary parts of forgiveness. In The Forgiveness Journal, Lysa shares: Powerful readings about what forgiveness is and isn't Short prayers and key Scriptures related to the topic of each chapter Journaling prompts for personal processing, along with space to write And more! Don't miss out on this opportunity to let go of bitterness, work through resentment, and take the necessary steps toward healing with these two crucial resources. Forgiveness is not only possible but it is the very key that will unlock a beautiful future awaiting you that starts right now.
Tarkisha Wallace, LPC-S is the author of Little Girl Arise and the creator of the Purpose Fulfilled Journal. She is also the owner of Soar Counseling and Consulting Services, LLC, a professional counseling private practice, located in Baton Rouge, LA. Tarkisha's most recent project, The Move To Forgiveness Journal, was inspired by The Arising Conference, in which she serves as the conference host. The Move To Forgiveness Journal is a compilation of the Forgiveness chapters from the Little Girl Arise book and workbook as well as other activities, quotes, and biblical references focused on forgiveness. For more information regarding Tarkisha's books and journals, counseling practice, or The Arising Conference visit www.soarcounselingbr.com.
A Christian interactive guide designed to help you navigate the path from bitterness to forgiveness. Learn how to finally release those deeply rooted bitter and angry thoughts and replace them with peaceful and loving thoughts. This step by step interactive journal lays out the process of forgiveness in a simplistic and clear manner. There is no time like the present to begin your journey into forgiveness.
The present volume is a ground-breaking and agenda-setting investigation of the psychology of self-forgiveness. It brings together the work of expert clinicians and researchers working within the field, to address questions such as: Why is self-forgiveness so difficult? What contexts and psychological experiences give rise to the need for self-forgiveness? What approaches can therapists use to help people process difficult experiences that elicit guilt, shame and self-condemnation? How can people work through their own failures and transgressions? Assembling current theories and findings, this unique resource reviews and advances our understanding of self-forgiveness, and its potentially critical function in interpersonal relationships and individual emotional and physical health. The editors begin by exploring the nature of self-forgiveness. They consider its processes, causes, and effects, how it may be measured, and its potential benefits to theory and psychotherapy. Expert clinicians and researchers then examine self-forgiveness in its many facets; as a response to guilt and shame, a step toward processing transgressions, a means of reducing anxiety, and an essential component of, or, under some circumstances a barrier to, psychotherapeutic intervention. Contributors also address self-forgiveness as applied to diverse psychosocial contexts such as addiction and recovery, couples and families, healthy aging, the workplace, and the military. Among the topics in the Handbook: An evolutionary approach to shame-based self-criticism, self-forgiveness and compassion. Working through psychological needs following transgressions to arrive at self-forgiveness. Self-forgiveness and health: a stress-and-coping model. Self-forgiveness and personal and relational well-being. Self-directed intervention to promote self-forgiveness. Understanding the role of forgiving the self in the act of hurting oneself. The Handbook of the Psychology of Self-Forgiveness serves many healing professionals. It covers a wide range of problems for which individuals often seek help from counselors, clergy, social workers, psychologists and physicians. Research psychologists, philosophers, and sociologists studying self-forgiveness will also find it an essential handbook that draws together the advances made over the past several decades, and identifies important directions for the road ahead.
Offering a definitive overview of a vital aspect of human experience, this unique volume will help forgiveness researchers of the present and future to steer a more coordinated and scientifically productive course. It serves as an insightful and informative resource for a broad interdisciplinary audience of clinicians, researchers, educators, and students.
This inter-disciplinary collection explores the wealth of nuances surrounding the concept and practice of forgiving. The essays within this work ask what it means to forgive, what constitutes an appropriate space to forgive, what is to be expected of the victim and wrongdoer, what actions must be connected to political forms of forgiveness?
This volume collects the state-of-the-art research on forgiveness and mental and physical health and well-being. It focuses specifically on connections between forgiveness and its health and well-being benefits. Forgiveness has been examined from a variety of perspectives, including the moral, ethical and philosophical. Ways in which to become more forgiving and evolutionary theories of revenge and forgiveness have also been investigated and proposed. However, little attention has been paid to the benefits of forgiveness. This volume offers an examination of the theory, methods and research utilized in understanding these connections. It considers trait and state forgiveness, emotional and decisional forgiveness, and interventions to promote forgiveness, all with an eye toward the positive effects of forgiveness for a victim’s health and well-being. Finally, this volume considers key moderators such as gender, race, and age, as well as, explanatory mechanisms that might mediate links between forgiveness and key outcomes.