Do you know someone who struggles with pain and depression? Ditch the diet
Pain and depression are so interconnected. Depression can lead to pain; pain can lead to depression, which creates a self-perpetuating cycle.
Would you like to learn how to break the cycle so you could live your best life? Then watch this video.
In this program, our guest, Jill Babiarz discussed how to overcome physical and emotional pain by listening to your body, moving, and creating the right support team.
Jill is a yoga practitioner of 20 years who specializes in helping people heal their pain, especially their back, shoulder, and neck pain through her private sessions and online sessions. She takes a very gentle therapeutic approach to help people unravel their back pain and get their life back again.
Check out this video to discover how to Heal and Pain and Depression.
In this interview, you will learn:
00:00 min – Introduction
01:50 min – How pain affected Jill’s mental health
02:27 min – Relationship between pain and depression
03:18 min – How chronic pain contributes to depression
04:24 min – Practical tips for healing pain and depression
06:42 min – Tip#1: Listen to your body 14:44 min – Tip#2: Move 18:26 min – Tip#3: Create a support team
25:18 min – To connect with Jill, you may check her website https://healingwithjill.com 27:56 min – Special of the day: Different types of mental health providers.
So let me share some of my favorite lines from this interview: “Sometimes I will sit at a table and have tea with anger or have tea with sadness. So there I am, and I’m just having tea with her. I’m not trying to run away from her or push or pull. I’m just like, ‘there you are sadness you’re part of me today and what might you be connected to. And I’m here just to visit with you. I’m here just to speak and hear what you might have to say.’ So it’s a really different approach.” -Jill Babiarz “When I was going through the depression part, I was in a certain support group. That support group was good at that time and it’s the raft that got me from severe trauma to the other side. But that support group was good for a year or two years and now it doesn’t serve me. But it was a lifeline. Yeah, so at different times, different people will help.” -Jill Babiarz “Sometimes I tell my patients, ‘You may not be able to do anything right away about your acute physical injury, but you can do a lot to decrease the secondary pain that is being created by both your muscle tightness and your emotional feelings that you are not able to do. Feeling it unconsciously and focusing on that. And I see patient after patient and observe that healing comes from that emotional healing. They’re able to manage the pain better even if it does not disappear.’” -Dr. Rozina
How about you? What was your biggest takeaway from this interview and is there a question you would like me to address in the next session? Let me know by submitting your feedback here: http://bit.ly/HHMForm
If you find this video helpful, share it with the people you care about. Here are the links for easy sharing:
By sharing, you will participate in the mission of spreading joy and happiness and living a full life. Remember, pain is one of your body’s ways of communicating with you. If you learn to listen to it, move with it, find the right people who will be with you on your journey, you can befriend your pain and find your path to healing.
P.S. Are you a leader or would like to help a leader reach their highest potential without stress or burnout? Then sign-up for our FREE 5-Day Destress Challenge for Leaders: https://stresstojoy.com/destresschallenge