Height & Light Blog
Our deep need to be seen and noticed and acclaimed is based on a lie – that we don’t matter if we’re not seen. This crisis gives us the chance to practice contentment with being small.
It’s time to rethink our assumptions.
Generosity brings us joy because it encourages us to practice a cheerful detachment from stuff that won’t really satisfy us anyway.
This crisis gives many the opportunity to slow down, to choose to be present instead of escaping into busyness. That’s a character trait worth keeping.
We can make the most of this crisis by identifying lies we lean on and throwing them away.
As hard as this crisis is, it could help us develop the character we’ve always wanted but haven’t gotten around to developing.
You don’t have to be glued to your chair to be productive.
Celebration and gratitude help us see what may, at times, be difficult to see: that your life is good. That there is good ahead.
Stoic independence isn’t as strong as it looks. It’s smarter and healthier to bear burdens together.
It’s easy to get overwhelmed by your own concerns when you’re in isolation. One of the best ways to beat worry and sadness is to focus a little attention on others each day. Here’s how.
If you want to improve your resiliency in a crisis, be sure to find opportunities to engage in play.
Just shelter or grow? It’s your choice. Today and every day.