You Shouldn’t Worry So Much… Is That True?

bins of apples

If you grow apples, it’s somewhat natural to worry about whether they will sell or not.

But Here’s How Worry Becomes a Vicious Cycle

When you think you shouldn’t worry—and you are worrying—it escalates. Then the mind starts worrying about the fact that you’re worrying.

It then adds on guilt and shame to make it worse: “I shouldn’t be worrying. I worry too much. I should just stop it.”

But that makes it even worse. It’s like telling someone caught in addiction to just stop it—not very helpful.

There Are Two Layers of Stress to be Unpacked about Worry

The first layer is the worry about worrying. And the second is the original worry itself, which is rooted in a sense of danger. The Work of Byron Katie can help bring clarity on both levels.

The worry (or shame) about worrying is contained in thoughts like, “I shouldn’t worry so much.” One client noticed that she originally picked up this thought from her parents, who had told her that she worried too much as a child.

When she questioned this thought, it was radical to consider the turnaround, “I should worry so much.” It went against a very strong belief system that worry was bad. But she found examples of how worry is not such a terrible trait.

It Is Just the Natural Tendency to Problem Solve

Even though it may get out of balance, this natural tendency is not bad. It is coming from a good place to try to avoid problems.

And even when it does get out of balance, worrying is totally understandable, especially if you are sensitive by nature and have experienced perceived or real dangers in the past.

What I love about this turnaround is that it starts to take the shame out of worrying so much. The more examples my client found of why she should worry, the more she relaxed.

That’s what turnarounds are about: balance. This turnaround was medicine for her because it balanced her belief that she worried too much. It doesn’t mean that we should all start worrying more now. It was a turnaround for her, and it brought her more acceptance for what is (her worrying).

But It Was Still Only One Side of the Story

The other side that she discovered is that worry indicates danger. So instead of being a bad thing, worry is just the alarm clock indicating that there is some perceived or real danger. It’s a call to check it out.

If it’s a real danger, then it’s a call to do something about it. This is where problem solving is very helpful. But if it is not a real danger, and worry persists, it’s a call for self-inquiry, doing The Work.

Either way leads to peace: either I solve the problem and move out of the danger, or I realize through inquiry that the problem is not really a problem and I don’t need to worry about it. Or sometimes, if the problem is real but it is not something I can control, then inquiry can help to find acceptance.

Making Peace with Danger

There will always be danger in life. That’s where worry comes from. Worry is the great indicator light letting me know that I think I’m in danger.

When the indicator light goes off, it’s a chance to look and see what is really going on. Is the danger real? If so, what can I do? If not, no problem. And is the danger something I can control? If so, what can I do? If not, how can I make peace with it?

Read more about how The Work of Byron Katie can help sort through what is real and what is not.

Have a great weekend,

“Thinking and worrying will solve all my problems”—has that been your experience?” Byron Katie, Loving What Is

Do you Find it Challenging to Facilitate Other People?

open road at sunrise

Facilitating someone is nothing more than offering them the road to drive on.

Facilitation Is Just Peripheral Support

The person you are facilitating to do The Work is in the driver’s seat. That’s the first thing to get clear about.

If there is any tendency to want to fix or help the other person, it will get in the way of allowing them to drive this road of self-inquiry. It would be analogous to being a “back seat driver,” which is usually more annoying than helpful.

So you might think, “I’ll just say nothing.” That’s one way to not be a back seat driver. And that could be a good first step. But facilitation is more than that.

Facilitation Is Not Completely Passive Either

If the person doing The Work with you is getting lost in their stressful story and is digging themselves in deeper, a facilitator points out where they stopped answering the question and went off.

It’s like a driver who is drifting out of the lane. Sitting quietly as a passenger and not saying anything as the car prepares to go off the road is not right either. There is a fine line between not being a back seat driver and not letting the driver take the car off the road.

The Work Is a Clear Straight Road

Most drivers want to stay on the road because it allows for speedy progress. But sometimes the mind will cause a driver to think the ditch is safer. A facilitator is there to keep encouraging them to try the road.

This is not about control. The person doing The Work is in full control. But the facilitator is there as a reminder that the power of The Work lies in answering the questions, not in discussion, defense, elaboration, etc.

Facilitation Will Be Different for Each Client

If someone is very experienced in doing The Work, they may need nothing from me at all. I just ask the four questions and turnarounds and listen as they do their work. They already know how to drive the road.

But if someone is going into justification, or gets snagged on something while doing The Work, then I may need to say something more to bring them back to the questions and turnarounds.

The key for me is to adjust according to what is needed. This is different each time. And I’m willing to “do it wrong” by testing both extremes: stepping in too much or too little.

This Skill Grows with Practice

I find my balance between over facilitating and under facilitating through trial and error working with different people.

And as always, I let my stress be my guide. If I notice any stress while facilitating, I write down my stressful thoughts and question them. This has helped me to become both more comfortable while facilitating and better able to serve as a facilitator.

Have a great weekend,

“Wherever you come from, I’ll come from that same position in order to meet you.” Byron Katie, Question Your Thinking, Change The World

Are the Turnarounds for Line 6 Taking it Too Far?

oil tanker

Am I really willing or looking forward to another oil spill?

The Work Is an Opportunity to Stretch the Mind

The Work doesn’t care how flexible you are when it encourages you to stretch. It just asks.

So sometimes you may come to a place where you think, “No way! This is too much!” And you stop doing The Work. Literally, the mind will blame The Work for “pushing” things too far.

This can happen in the turnarounds to Line 6 statements on the Judge-Your-Neighbor Worksheet. Line 6 statements are always in the format, “I don’t ever want…” with the most common turnarounds being “I am willing…” and “I look forward to…”

This Is about as Big a Stretch as you’ll Find in The Work

The Work asks you to consider if you could look forward to the very thing you don’t ever want to happen.

Is The Work some kind of sadist tool? You might think so at first glance, but in reality, The Work is not asking you to do anything crazy. It is only concerned with your internal experience. Are you experiencing openness or shut down?

You Might Think it’s Dangerous to be Willing

But if you think a turnaround is dangerous, it just means that you’re misunderstanding the purpose of the turnaround.

The turnaround does not say, “Go out and create an oil spill to prove that you are open to the worst that can happen.” No. It just asks you to consider, “Is it as dramatically terrible as you think it is if an oil spill does happen?”

If I’m really attached to my belief, I’ll say yes. But if my mind has been softened with some inquiry and I have become less fixated on my fearful belief, I may start to see that the worst thing that could happen could actually be the best thing that could happen. Or at least is not something to be so overly afraid of. My dramatic thinking becomes more realistic.

This softens my heart and reduces my fear, but it doesn’t mean I’m going to go out and do something stupid to provoke the worst that could happen.

We’re Only Working with the Mind Here

And in doing The Work, we’re only looking for balance. If I’m contracted inside with fear because “I don’t ever want” something to happen, then I’m paralyzed and stressed.

This is an imbalance of the mind. I’m living in fear now because something terrible might happen in the future. The turnaround aims to balance this by introducing an opposite: “I look forward to…”

It takes an extreme opposite to balance an extreme opposite. “I look forward to…” is extreme because “I don’t ever want…” is extreme. The two cancel each other out and that’s where peace can be found.

The Turnaround Is Medicine

If you get bitten by a rattlesnake, you need the antivenom to balance it. But if you take the antivenom when you don’t have a snake bite, you’ll get sick. Always, when doing The Work, the original stressful thought (the snake bite) is balanced by the turnaround (the antivenom).

It may seem strange, even dangerous, to consider “I look forward to…” but if you go through this mental exercise, you may find that it is precisely the medicine you were needing to get out of the fear attack.

Ironically, once you’re out of the fear, your ability to prevent bad things from happening goes way up.

Have a great week,

“You just contemplate these. You test them. It doesn’t mean that the turnaround is true, but you stay focused on that phone call until you can see how the turnaround is true, even if it doesn’t seem true at first. You meditate. You test. You stay focused on it. This is really important, if freedom from suffering is your goal.” Byron Katie, A Mind at Home with Itself

Are you Comfortable Doing Things you’re Not Good at?

carved wood rose

Try carving a rose out of wood. When it doesn’t go the way you hoped, is it stressful?

Not Being Good at Something Can Be Stressful

Where is that stress coming from?

The carving itself is not stressful. It’s purely mechanical. The stress comes from what I’m thinking. The thought, “I should be good at this,” makes it stressful.

Whenever I’ve questioned this thought, it has opened me up again.

For Example, I Used to be Stressed about Business

Starting in 2002, I wanted to be good at running a business i.e., able to make a living. But I had zero experience in business. I didn’t study it in school, I didn’t have any mentors or role models. I didn’t know the first thing about it. I even had an aversion to money.

But over the years I’ve stumbled around in business, and I’ve questioned my stressful thoughts as I went. The result is that I stopped expecting myself to be great at it. That’s when things opened up. That’s when it became fun. I was open enough to learn, and humble enough to simply serve.

When I stopped thinking I should be good at business, I got better at it, but more importantly, I stopped worrying about it. I started feeling free even as I continued (and continue to this day) to stumble around.

Managing Groups of People Is Another Weak Point

I’m basically a loner.

While I like people, I tend to stay to myself. And when dealing with people, I do best one-on-one. When I get in a group, I become much more insecure and likely to make blunders. I hate getting caught between two opposing factions.

But guess what my job gives me? A group. I call it Inquiry Circle. It’s an online group of people who get together every day to do The Work.

Am I good at managing the group? In some ways, yes. It is very orderly. But I also get my weak spots exposed continuously. I show up as harsh sometimes. I show up as manipulative sometimes. I am certainly not a perfect “leader” of the group.

But what I love about this group of open minded people is that none of us is expecting each other to be perfect. We are just here to do The Work. So, in the name of truth and freedom, I admit my mistakes, I question my related thoughts, and I make amends.

It’s Actually Exciting

I’m not good at what I’m not good at, but I’m not pretending that I am. That’s where the freedom is for me.

I’m not pretending to be an enlightened guru that doesn’t make mistakes. I’m just another first grader open to helping other first graders with their homework. That is freedom!

Thank you to The Work for allowing me to be free without having to be perfect. It gives me the courage to dive into anything whether I’m good at it or not.

Have a great weekend,

“The job you do out there in the apparent world is secondary. It’s only a place for you to judge, inquire, and know yourself.” Byron Katie, Question Your Thinking, Change the World

How to Deal with Different Ways of Spending Money


Money is a flow. How you direct the flow and how someone else directs it may be quite different.

Many Relationships Break up Over Money

But is money really the issue?

Money is just another mirror. How I handle money shows me how I’m thinking. And how others handle money shows me how they think.

Questioning my thinking around money can bring a lot of clarity.

A Client Recently Did Just That

The stressful thought about her husband was, “He doesn’t appreciate how I spend money.” Her way of spending is very relaxed. She is able to respond to changes very well and doesn’t worry about budgeting.

Her husband on the other hand is a planner. He likes to manage money with a budget, looking ahead to retirement, and not spending impulsively.

They have two very different styles of spending, and thinking. That’s fine.

But What Do you Do when You’re Married?

Money is all about priorities. And if my priorities are different than my partner’s priorities, there can be conflict.

But is conflict necessary?

It all depends on what I’m believing. If I believe that his way is less wise than my way, then my judgment and lack of respect for him is what leads to conflict.

When I think I’m right, and his way will destroy my way, I don’t give an inch. I fight.

My Client Cut Through this Quickly with her Work

As she questioned, “He doesn’t appreciate how I spend money,” going through the four questions meditatively, her mind and heart began to open. She turned it around to, “I don’t appreciate how he spends money.” This gave rise to a practical living turnaround to sit down and ask her husband about how he likes to spend money. It felt like generosity and openness. It felt like love.

A funny thing happens when someone asks me about my thinking. I stop trying to defend. I feel respected.

And if I’m the one asking, something warms inside of me. I am excited to meet the real person on the other side. It feels like intimacy. I learn about them, I may even adopt some things from them. And I’m much more willing to compromise.

The more I find respect for their way of thinking, the more I also find room for mine. I don’t have to become a doormat to be peaceful. I just have to be open enough to consider everything with an equal eye.

That’s when working together starts to happen.

Have a great week,

“For some of us, life is controlled by our thoughts about work and money. But if our thinking is clear, how could work or money be the problem? Our thinking is all we need to change. It’s all we can change. This is very good news.” Byron Katie, Loving What Is

Go See Byron Katie If You Can

Byron Katie

Byron Katie, the “discoverer” of The Work has been sharing The Work since 1983.

The Work, Not Katie, Is My Focus

I know that freedom doesn’t come from anyone else, not even from Bryon Katie.

The four questions and turnarounds are what keep opening up my mind and heart. That is why I use The Work as a meditation almost every day.

But when I can afford it, I love to see Katie in person too.

What I Love about Katie Is that She Is So Available

She frequently tours around to different cities around the world offering evening presentations or longer workshops. If she travels near you, I encourage you to go see her.

Two or three times a year she offers the Nine-Day School for The Work. This is a powerful, intensive workshop for newbies and experienced practitioners of The Work alike. It’s hard to describe the experience of doing The Work intensively for nine days with 200-300 people. All I can say is that if you can afford it, go. The next one is in March in Ojai, California.

Also powerful is her 28-day Turnaround House, an in-residence program that I have attended, staffed, and loved.

But if you Can’t Afford These Programs, Don’t Worry About It

All you need to do The Work effectively is the four questions and turnarounds. That’s it.

I did The Work this way for three years before I ever met Katie. And it’s probably been three years since I’ve seen her.

But I’m so glad I met her and got to work with her. There is something inspiring about being with someone who deeply lives what she writes and talks about. It makes me want to do the same.

When I do The Work with her as a reference point, I tend to be even more courageous in my inquiry and even more honest in my answers to the questions. That is the value of being with her as I do The Work.

It’s Bonus Work

You don’t ever need to meet Katie to find freedom. But if you can, don’t miss it.

Here’s a link to all her upcoming events.

Have a great week,

“In the School, I take people through every waking nightmare I ever experienced. I show them how to walk themselves through their own fears, until they’re confident that they understand how the mind creates suffering and how the mind can end it. If they have a problem, real or imagined (and all problems are imagined), we question it. I go with them into the depths of hell and we come out again into the sunlight. These brave people are tired of suffering; they long for freedom, they really want to know the truth, and they’re ready for peace on earth. Once the four questions are alive inside them, their minds become clearer and kinder, and therefore the world they project becomes clearer and kinder. This is more radical than anyone can possibly express.” Byron Katie, A Mind at Home with Itself

The Work is Nothing but a Game of “Warmer/Colder”

sun on water

The closer you move to the sun, the warmer it is. The farther you move away from the sun, the colder it is.

Did You Ever Play “Warmer/Colder”?

It’s a game we used to play as kids, and sometimes even as adults. One person doesn’t know where she is being directed. The other person tries to direct her to an object without giving any clues except “warmer” or “colder.”

It’s a way of feeling your way to the object. If she moves closer, the other person says “warmer!” If she moves away from it, the other person says “colder!” And pretty soon she zooms in on it.

The Work Is Nothing Other than This Simple Children’s Game

That’s why children can do The Work. You don’t have to be a psychologist or spiritually wise person to do it. All you have to do is pay attention to “warmer” and “colder.”

But in The Work, instead of “warmer/colder,” it’s “peaceful/stressful.” If you feel more stress you’re getting colder. If you feel more peace, you’re getting warmer.

It’s that simple.

There’s no need to understand why it’s stressful or why it’s peaceful. Analysis is not needed in The Work. Just simple observation and reporting. “Does the thought bring you peace or stress?” That’s all I really need to know.

Moving out of Stress is as Simple

Again, there’s no need to understand the stressful thought at all. It’s enough to see that it hurts when I believe it. And it doesn’t hurt when I don’t believe it.

All I need to move towards peace is to start moving in the opposite direction. The opposite of colder is warmer. And the opposite of stress is peace.

So by considering the opposite of my stressful thought, and finding examples of how that opposite is true, I am literally starting to move from colder to warmer, from stress to peace.

I Love Byron Katie’s Example of the Hand in the Fire

When you’re unaware that your hand is in the fire, you rail against the pain, blame God, etc. But when you see that your hand is in the fire, it takes no time to remove it.

That’s what The Work of Byron Katie does. It brings awareness. When I’m aware that my thinking is causing me pain, I tend to move away from it. And as soon as I do, I feel the coolness of peace again.

After that, it becomes almost impossible to put myself back into that pain. Why would I do that to myself? I only put myself in pain when I’m not fully aware of what I’m doing.

The Work is a great way to feel your way to peace. It is a great way to wake yourself up.

Have a great weekend,

“If you put your hand into a fire, does anyone have to tell you to move it? Do you have to decide? No: When your hand starts to burn, it moves. You don’t have to direct it; the hand moves itself. In the same way, once you understand, through inquiry, that an untrue thought causes suffering, you move away from it. Before the thought, you weren’t suffering; with the thought, you’re suffering; when you recognize that the thought isn’t true, again there is no suffering. That is how The Work functions. “How do I react when I think that thought?” Hand in the fire. “Who would I be without it?” Out of the flames. We look at the thought, we feel our hand in the fire, and we naturally move back to the original position; we don’t have to be told. And the next time the thought arises, the mind automatically moves from the fire. The Work invites us into the awareness of internal cause and effect. When we recognize this, all our suffering begins to unravel on its own.” Byron Katie, Loving What Is

Why I Keep Doing The Work After the Charge Is Gone

horse scratching its chin on a fencepost

By the time I took this photo, I already had plenty of good shots. But I continued out of habit and got this surprise.

You Can Stop Doing The Work Any Time

In fact, sometimes I never start.

Sometimes I question only one statement on a Judge-Your-Neighbor Worksheet. Sometimes I question three, or four, or 10. Sometimes I question every single statement.

What I love about The Work is that there are no have to’s. The Work is just an invitation to explore.

Which Means You Can Keep Going Also

I often do, long after the charge has gone away. Many times, after questioning what I wrote on line 1 of a Judge-Your-Neighbor Worksheet, I’m no longer stressed. I could easily just move on and be done with it. After all, there may be other worksheets I could write.

But I tend to keep questioning the statements on my worksheet even though they don’t hold a charge for me. I love to because I find so many unexpected surprises that way.

There Are Two Reasons to Do The Work

The first is to get out of pain. The second is to simply to explore.

When I’m doing The Work to get out of pain, that motive sometimes keeps me a little bit more closed-minded. I miss things because my sole focus is to get out of pain.

But if I keep doing The Work even after the charge is gone, I often see things with an even more open point of view. I am least biased in my work when I’m doing The Work this way.

This Is Meditation

True meditation has no goal. Just as walking in the park has no goal. The joy lies in the doing of it. When I do The Work with this attitude, I see all kinds of things that I would not see if I were rushing towards a goal (for example to get out of pain).

It Is Also Prevention

Just because the charge goes away after questioning one statement on my worksheet doesn’t necessarily mean that my work is done. The other beliefs that I wrote are still sitting there unquestioned. It’s just that they are no longer active for me at the moment so I don’t feel the charge.

When I question them anyway, just because they’re on my Judge-Your-Neighbor Worksheet, those pieces of my story start to fall away as well. And the chances of reactivating the whole stressful story are much less.

I Love Byron Katie’s Simple Turnaround

“If you’re in a big hurry, slow it down.”

For me, slow is fast in this upside down world of self-inquiry.

If you want to practice slowing down in your work, join us for The Work 101.

Have a great week,

“If you can do The Work in slow motion, meditating on a situation when you were upset or angry, taking five, ten minutes or more with every question, it becomes a pattern of mind, a natural state of listening.” Byron Katie, A Mind at Home with Itself

Saying Yes to The Work Means Saying No to Other Things

early morning sun in the apple orchard

When I was a nature photographer, getting up early was a priority.

But Just Because I Wanted to Do It Didn’t Mean I Did It

Saying yes to early morning photography was one thing, but saying no to all the other things that competed for that time slot was another.

Getting up early in the morning to go out and photograph meant not doing other things. I had to be really clear about this before it became a habit.

First of all, getting outdoors before sunrise meant saying no to sleeping later. I value my sleep, so that was a big consideration. It also meant saying no to staying up later in the evening. But these were things I was willing to do because my yes to photography was strong.

Getting up early even meant doing less meditation, or sometimes none. Meditation has always been a big priority for me. So saying no to it was huge for me. But it was honest. My desire to photograph was bigger, and I didn’t photograph every day so I could compromise.

As You Can See, a True Yes Comes with Lots of No’s

Even a little yes, comes with lots of no’s. So even if you’re just a little interested in doing The Work of Byron Katie as an ongoing practice, the question is, “What lower priority items am I willing to stop doing?

It’s all about priorities. Maybe The Work is not a priority at all for you. Then The Work gets the no. No problem. But if you have a yes to The Work without a no to the other things that compete for your time, The Work will not happen as an ongoing practice.

Sure, you may do it from time to time when the pain gets strong enough that doing The Work becomes a high priority again. But an ongoing practice requires some solid no’s.

No’s Are Not Negative

No’s to all the lesser priorities does not mean I don’t want to do them. It just means that I want to do The Work more than I want to do them. By saying no to my lesser priorities, I am creating focus on what I want to do.

A telephoto lens is powerful because it says no to almost all of the 360 degrees.

No is a very powerful, positive force. A yes without a no is just a wish. A yes with a no is the beginning of taking action.

So Take Some Time to Consider

Do you want to make The Work a steady practice? How high on your priority list is it? How often do you want to do it? When could you do it? And most importantly, what would you need to stop doing in order to do The Work regularly at that time?

Have a great weekend,

“And if The Work becomes your daily practice, you’ll find that there’s no longer any war in your life. When the war ends in you, it ends in your family. You’re the one who can end it.” Byron Katie, A Mind at Home with Itself

Why Do We Fight? And How to Stop

why do we fight? airplane dog fight

Why do we fight? Whether it’s a dog fight in the sky, or a covert fight with a colleague, the basic fuel is the same.

Fighting Is About Covering up Weakness

It’s about trying to win, or gain, or look good. Or it is about trying not to lose, or look bad. Either way, it is an attempt to cover up weakness.

What do I mean by that?

What I mean is that true strength does not feel threatened, nor is it greedy. It does not need to conquer, nor is it afraid of being conquered. It doesn’t care if it looks good or bad. It doesn’t care who wins.

That Kind of Strength is Rare

It is a strength of the spirit.

But it can be cultured slowly over time. What prevents this kind of strength is small mindedness. Which is another way of saying that small, stressful thoughts are what cover up this natural strength in all of us.

When I believe that I don’t have enough money, I’m more likely to do aggressive, dishonest things to get it. When I’m trying to pretend that I’m more experienced than I am, I’m more likely to fight with someone to prove my expertise. When I believe that I’m a victim, I’m more likely to attack when it’s not necessary.

Intuitively, I Know That I Am Strong

But my stressful beliefs rob me from fully experiencing that strength—until I question them. When I question my stressful thoughts, I often find that my weaknesses are not weaknesses. They are either completely illusory, or what I thought was a weakness is actually a strength.

This realization comes through inquiry. You can’t just flip a switch. You have to start where you are (angry, victimized, unhappy). And you have to let that side be heard. And then you can gently question the story that the mind is believing.

My favorite way to do this is The Work of Byron Katie, a systematic way to question stressful thoughts. It cuts through illusion so quickly for me. And it leaves me feeling strong, even without any change to my essential character or circumstances.

Here Are a Couple of Examples of The Work in Action

1. A client was asking herself, “Why do we fight?” regarding a team member, but after doing The Work on her thoughts about him, she realized that she was really just trying to cover up her weak point: her negotiation skills. As soon as she saw this, she realized that she didn’t have to hide it. By admitting her weak point, she could be free. In fact, he could even become a mentor for her.

2. I was defensive with a participant in The Work 101 until I did The Work on my stressful thoughts about her. Then I realized that I was trying to cover up the fact that I was manipulating the whole group to do something the way I wanted it done. She was calling out what I wanted to hide. That’s why I was fighting. As soon as I saw that, I apologized, and changed my policy.

Freedom comes when I see my part (without beating myself up about it), admitting it to myself and others. As soon as I take ownership, there’s no more fight. There’s no more cover up, so there’s no more need to fight.

Ironically, this kind of “defeat” feels like victory to me.

So Why Do We Fight?

We fight to protect ourselves.

But the more I own the parts I’m trying to hide, the less there is inside of me that I need to protect. That feels like strength, humility, honesty, freedom, generosity, and the beginning of teamwork.

I encourage you to keep asking yourself, “Why do we fight?” in each situation. Then write your stressful thoughts on a Judge-Your-Neighbor Worksheet worksheet and question what you wrote using the four questions and turnarounds of The Work.

If you want dive into questioning any stressful thoughts with me, or to listen as others do The Work, or to ask questions about The Work, join us for Open Sessions every week.

Have a great week,

“Humility is the opposite of subservience and the beginning of you stepping into your power…” Byron Katie, I Need Your Love, Is That True?

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