Leaving an abusive or toxic person is scary—not just because we don’t know what the future holds, but also because we know that we might end up missing them
Mags discusses the importance of getting around people who can help you recalibrate your thinking in order to heal after abuse.
When I joined the SwanWaters team, I looked into the shamanic meaning of the swan. This is what I wrote about my discoveries.
When we change how we feel about our chores, and how we view their necessity in our days, we can really make them count as self-care in our healing journey
In this episode, Mags explores the idea of slowing down to heal—rather than rushing because you think you think you “should” be more healed by now.
Now that I’d left, I couldn’t trust my decision-making ability because I’d clearly made such terrible ones while under my former abuser’s control.
In this episode of the Pint-Sized Healing Podcast, SwanWaters team member Carrie Maya talks you through her process as she deals with emotional overwhelm.
Intuition isn’t some magical, pie-in-the-sky super power only witches possess, but simply another way to draw upon information we have about a situation.
The thing about PTSD and recovery is that it's complex. It’s not as simples as 1 2 3 you’re fixed. There were definitely times that I thought some of my problems were PTSD specific, but it turned out that some things were just general, across-the-board human experiences.
Where we’ve felt like a failure or unable to follow through in the past, we can start setting goals for ourselves, and set the reward for reaching them.