By Elyse Hope Killoran

You’d be hard-pressed to find another topic as emotionally charged as money. In fact, psychologists say it’s easier to get people to talk about their sex lives than to get them to open up about their personal finances.

And it’s not just that we don’t want to talk about money. Few of us pay attention to the thoughts we think and the feelings we have while we’re interacting with money.

Interestingly, most of us believe we continue to think those same thoughts and feel those same emotions about money because our external financial experience has stayed the same. In other words, most people would say, “I’m frustrated about money. I never have enough. As soon as it comes in, it goes out. I can’t feel better about money until I have a lot more of it.”

Well, I am here to tell you that if you’re waiting for your money situation to change so that you can feel better, you have it all backward.

2 Responses so far
  1. Allan Dubyts Said,

    Great article! Thank you very much for pulling this magazine together. It was the last copy on the shelf and I wasn’t even looking for a magazine I had some extra time and was just scanning the titles. How is that for good fortune!

    I have just discovered tapping and was amazed to see so many of the tools you have collected, all in one magazine. We live in a truly blessed world where we have so much access to information and so many people willing to share it.

    Allan Dubyts

    Posted on August 10th, 2011 at 3:19 am

  2. Marc Pilon Said,


    Can we subscribe to the magazine so I am sure to get every issue. This magazine is incredible. I was lucky to find a copy on the newstands. They disappeared fast.


    Posted on August 15th, 2011 at 2:11 am

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