Jun
23

2013

PosiWords ~ New PosiWord of the Week! ~ EMPATHY



Positive Words Create a Positive Mind

Vocabuleverage, optimism, road-nice, accentuactivity, biophilia, vocabuleverage, joy, midsight, jubilingo, awe, outernationalist, exstatisfy, serene, positibilitarian, gratitude, forgiveness, yes, patience, perseverance, UPower, harmony and PosiRipple, are some of the many PosiWords that you can look up.   (see below).

Your own words are the bricks and mortar  of the dreams you want to realize.Your words are the greatest power you have. The words you choose and their use establish the life you experience.  ~ Sonia Croquette ~

Driving awareness to the importance of PosiWords in Positive communication.

Click here “about the program” ~


 

Preamble.

We must balance our natural human wiring toward negative thinking. Our brains are naturally wired like velcro for negativity and teflon to positivity. So become a possibilitarian and see something good in every situation – is what we have to do! Say 100 PosiWords before letting that negative one creep in.

Cheers!  ~ David Schmelzer PI Officer of PosiWords!

PosiWord of the week. And that's the Positive Imperative.

A Recent Study says kids hear 432 Negative Statements to 32 Positive Statements ~ Jack Canfield

Thus the importance of PosiWords! Part of the idea of PosiWords, it to use seldom used words in a positive context to replace far too often words in a negative context. IE: Mindful for Mindless or thoughtless as in to “BE” mindful to “accentuate” the positive

 


 

PosiWord of the week: EMPATHY

 

“The struggle of my life created empathy – I could relate to pain, being abandoned, having people not love me.” — Oprah Winfrey

“The opposite of anger is not calmness, its empathy.” — Mehmet Oz

“True contentment comes with empathy.” — Tim Finn

 

PosiWord of the week is Empathy. And that's the positive Imperative.

em·pa·thy noun \ˈem-pə-thē\

Definition of EMPATHY

1: the imaginative projection of a subjective state into an object so that the object appears to be infused with it
2: the action of understanding, being aware of, being sensitive to, and vicariously experiencing the feelings, thoughts, and experience of another of either the past or present without having the feelings, thoughts, and experience fully communicated in an objectively explicit manner; also : the capacity for this

Examples of EMPATHY

He felt great empathy with the poor.
His months spent researching prison life gave him greater empathy towards convicts.
Poetic empathy understandably seeks a strategy of identification with victims … —Helen Vendler, New Republic, 5 May 2003

Origin of EMPATHY

Greek empatheia, literally, passion, from empathēs emotional, from em- + pathos feelings, emotion — more at pathos
First Known Use: 1850

EMPATHY (Concise Encyclopedia)
Ability to imagine oneself in another’s place and understand the other’s feelings, desires, ideas, and actions. The empathic actor or singer is one who genuinely feels the part he or she is performing. The spectator of a work of art or the reader of a piece of literature may similarly become involved in what he or she observes or contemplates. The use of empathy was an important part of the psychological counseling technique developed by Carl R. Rogers.

 

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