Cultivating a balanced approach to life. Keeping an eye on what’s fair. Becoming attuned to how your actions affect other people. Developing a tactful and diplomatic approach. Becoming “we” oriented. No longer being selfish in partnerships. Approaching every situation with a cooperative attitude. Putting your best foot forward. Realizing that love doesn’t have to be a battlefield. Approaching situations with mutual benefit in mind. Learning how to look beautiful. Developing social grace. Presenting yourself well. Caring about the first impression you give. Letting go of selfish motives in partnerships. Letting go of selfish motives for forming significant relationships. Letting your most charming self shine through. Learning that you can get what you want while still being nice. Becoming “married” to your self-image. Becoming a social butterfly. Making peace with your appearance. Learning how to make the best of what you’ve got. No longer seeing relationships as a competition. No longer competing with business or marriage partners. Learning to be okay with looking beautiful. Finding beauty in your physical appearance. Recognizing what you bring to your partnerships. Releasing immature attitudes toward relationships. Becoming more refined in your approach. Realizing that the people you attract will mirror your attitude.
Developing a way with words. Learning to speak beautifully. Learning to say the things that people want to hear. Writing about equality and fairness. Writing about beauty, art and fashion. Learning to discuss relationships. Learning how to have conversations about relationships. Moving away from forcefully asserting your beliefs and ideas. Moving away from aggressive religious viewpoints. Moving away from a self-centered lifestyle. Spending more time engaged in real, one-on-one conversations. Spending less time consumed by your own ideas and concepts. Taking fewer long distance trips by yourself and more weekend drives with your partner. Asking for feedback on the things you say. Asking for feedback on your writing. Actually listening to other people’s input instead of dismissing it. Learning to make verbal agreements. Learning how to compromise in conversation rather than pressing your point. Learning how to verbal volley. Embracing the give and take of conversation. Being less competitive about how worldly you are, how much you’ve traveled and how much you know about other cultures. Religion is not a competition. No longer having a life philosophy that’s all about “me.” Teaching justice, ethics and equality. Becoming more socially involved in your town or neighborhood. Making an effort to be nicer to the people in your neighborhood. No longer keeping your ideas to yourself. Learning to share your thoughts with others in casual conversation. No longer competing to be a guru or master. Working to beautify your neighborhood. Releasing immature attitudes toward religion, higher learning and other cultures. Learning to articulate your thoughts about art, design, beauty and taste.
Moving away from being an entrepreneur. Moving away from identifying as the independent business owner. Learning how to be comfortable being in a relationship. Making time for a private life with your partner. Making space in your life for concern with what’s right and fair and just. Becoming “married” to your family, culture and heritage. Making an effort to make peace with your parents. Making an effort to make peace with your roots. No longer being so selfish with the time that you devote to work. Beginning to give more consideration to what your family wants. No longer selfishly pursuing your career goals. No longer so caught up in being the “best” at your profession. Letting go of your competitive streak when it comes to goals and ambitions. No longer competing with your father or mother. Letting go of anger toward authority figures. Moving away from competitive and aggressive behavior towards authority figures in general – teachers, bosses, parents, etc. … Coming to terms with a deeply internal need to let go of strife and embrace peace. Building a foundation based on cooperation and compromise. Building a home with your partner. Building a family that begins with the relationship you have with your partner. Making time for art and beauty in your life. Making space in your life to create a beautiful home. Becoming an interior designer. Releasing the need to be professionally competitive. Releasing an attachment to outer achievements. Releasing immature attitudes toward authority figures, your parents and your need for outside recognition. Becoming comfortable with taste, refinement and socializing. Instead of being the lone shark out in the world making a name for yourself, build relationships with people by inviting them into your inner sanctum.
Treating your romantic partners as equals. Moving away from being so furiously involved in humanitarian causes. Moving away from being selfish with your friendships. Giving more of yourself to your girlfriend or boyfriend. Becoming more concerned with equality, justice and fairness within your creative work. Beginning to see the marriage potential in your romantic partners. Treating children with fairness. Recognizing the need for pleasure, vacations, relaxation and socializing. Making time in your life to enjoy art, music and beauty. Art that promotes peace. No longer being impatient for social reform. Resisting the urge to jump into every group activity that comes along. Occasionally asking your children, or your lover, what they think about whatever activity you’re involved in. Beginning to look for feedback on your creative projects. Becoming less concerned with being the leader of the pack. No longer being so concerned with being seen as not being a follower. Allowing yourself to team up with people in order to explore your personal creative self-expression. Bringing more beauty into your life through art. Taking up art, music or theater as a hobby. Becoming more diplomatic when it comes to your personal self-expression and how you handle artistic partnerships. Becoming more objective about your children and your romantic relationships. Being willing to take more risks for love than for causes. No longer being so competitive in group situations. No longer seeing friendship as a competition. Releasing the need to compete with your friends. Releasing the tendency to view humanitarian efforts as a competition. Releasing immature attitudes involving your friends. Building relationships with people based on a mutual sense of fun and pleasure. Throwing gatherings where people can socialize and express themselves. Becoming “The hostess with the most-ess.”
No more reclusive, self-involved behavior. Looking for your true partner at work. Looking for ways to partner up with people to complete tasks. Looking for ways to balance your health and diet. Becoming concerned with the fair treatment of animals. Using the assertive energy that you already have to negotiate peace in your work environment. Finding a job that focuses on workers’ rights, equality in the workplace, fair compensation and harmonious work environments. Moving away from selfishness as the self-undoing. Moving away from impatience as the self-undoing. Moving away from feeling that your actions go unrecognized. Becoming ready to make peace with real life. Becoming accustomed to working in a team. Looking for feedback on your health. Taking a more balanced approach to your personal routines and daily habits. Becoming aware of the need to treat your employees fairly. Becoming aware of issues of fairness and equality in the work environment. Realizing that you need more beauty in your work environment. Working in fashion, art or beauty industries. Becoming more objective about work – related issues. Realizing that you are equal to the task at hand. No longer seeing spirituality as a competition. No longer being so selfish with your private time. Moving away from loner tendencies. Releasing self-defeating immaturity and self-absorption. Deciding what kind of work you want to be married to.
Becoming focused on what other people want. Putting concerns for yourself to the side as you focus on other people. Letting go of the need to go it alone. Actively looking to be in a relationship. Realizing that your greatest growth comes through your significant relationships with other people. Looking for ways to build partnerships. Going into business with a partner, getting married and having a best friend. Considering, and accepting, feedback from other people about your life direction. Taking other people’s thoughts into consideration as you determine your path in life. No longer feeling that getting your way is paramount. Relaxing into social relationships. No longer being a loner. Learning to acknowledge when you are being self-centered, selfish or self-absorbed. Understanding how your behavior affects your personal relationships. Recognizing how a little kindness can go a long way. Getting acquainted with the idea of “social lubrication.” No longer running away when the word “commitment” comes up. Creating committed relationships in your life. Making long lasting relationships. Being willing to give up your own needs to ensure that your relationships survive. Releasing an attachment to “numero uno.” Letting go of a “me first” attitude. No longer having an approach to life that is competitive. Letting go of the need to “one up” everyone. Becoming a whole lot less grouchy. Letting of overly aggressive and off – putting independent attitudes. Realizing that you might actually need someone else in your life besides you.
Sharing your adventures with other people. Taking the big journeys with a partner. Traveling overseas with a spouse, best friend or business partner. Moving away from selfish small-mindedness. Realizing that you can expand your horizons through your significant relationships. Becoming more concerned with law, justice and fairness. Becoming a lawyer. Negotiating fair trade. Releasing a selfish mind set as you begin to embrace a larger viewpoint that takes other people into consideration. Beginning to see “the other” in terms of people who come from a completely different back ground. Opening up to a reality that exists beyond what you think. Beginning to listen to other people’s ideas about what is fair, what is right, and what will meet everyone’s needs. Becoming more concerned with how fairness and equality fit into religion and law. Developing a philosophy of peace. Developing a more peaceful lifestyle. Bringing more beauty into your vision of your life. Expanding your worldview to include more art and music. Beginning to contemplate art, aesthetics and design. Becoming more attuned to how art and design fit into the grand scheme of things. No longer viewing conversation as a competition. Releasing immature speaking habits and the tendency to be impatient in conversation. Releasing verbal aggression. Releasing your myopic viewpoint. Calming down your mind through peaceful contemplation. Finding ways to release mental stress and irritation.
Becoming more concerned with how you can use positions of power and authority to promote peace, fairness and equality. No longer feeling that you have to live alone. Moving into a publicly social role. Becoming known for your diplomacy skills. Getting out into the world and dealing with people one on one. Becoming known for your relationships. Beginning to see yourself as an equal to the authorities in your life. Letting go of innate “go it alone” tendencies. Learning that it’s okay to rely on other people in your professional life. Using your profession as a platform to build relationships. Meeting your future spouse through your profession. Building professional relationships on mutual give and take. Accepting feedback in your professional goals. Accepting feedback on your professional conduct. Taking on an artistic career. Letting go of anger toward your family. Letting go of anger toward your roots and upbringing. Developing a tactful public persona. Becoming known for your relationships. Letting go of the need to compete with family members. Releasing deep-seated immaturity. Releasing a tendency to be impatient with your relatives. No longer taking your anger out on your family. Releasing a deeply rooted independent streak. No longer acting like an ogre at home.
Moving away from self-centered artistic pursuits. Moving toward sharing your interests with other people in a one on one manner. Letting go of the aggressive sports enthusiast. No more independent sports. No longer being so aggressive about your creative self-expression. No longer being selfish with your children or romantic partners. Forming partnerships with people who share your interests. Becoming more involved in humanitarian issues dealing with equality and fairness. Making friends who are involved in the arts. No longer being the grouchy, self-centered artist. Becoming active in groups that support equal rights. Becoming married to your causes. Committing to your ideals. Committing to your long term goals. No more spontaneous, short-lived romances. No more dangerous, daredevil activities. No longer throwing caution to the wind. Becoming more tactful within the groups you are involved. Learning to enjoy socializing. Learning to make relationships with people who share your vision and interests. Taking part in groups that promote peace. Joining the Peace Corp. Letting go of your competitive streak in love. Learning to have cooperative friendships. Releasing immature attitudes about risk taking, love relationships and the way you express yourself. Releasing immature creative self-expression. No longer using your “art” as an excuse to piss people off.
Letting go of hostile behavior in the work place. Learning to cultivate a sense of deep inner peace. Learning to make time for tranquil meditation. Making space in your life for beauty. Letting go of the need to be number one on the job. No longer viewing your coworkers as competitive threats. No longer seeing health as a competition. No longer being so aggressive about your personal viewpoint on health issues. Releasing immature attitudes toward health and disease. Releasing immature attitudes about work. Releasing loner tendencies on the job. No longer taking your anger and frustration out on the job. Learning to take a step back for the sake of your own equilibrium. Recognizing when you are being thrown off balance by life’s daily tasks. Becoming more concerned with fairness as it relates to the health care system. Becoming more concerned with fairness as it concerns the incarcerated. Releasing daily irritation and agitation. No longer provoking people at work. Using your free time to regain your balance. Spending your free time indulging in art and music. Allowing yourself to be completely lazy and passive when you have time off. Releasing the need to be doing something every second of the day. Relinquishing your “to do” list. Relaxing the need to be on the go all the time. Spending your free time one on one with the significant people in your life. No longer being selfishly absorbed in your work. Moving away from schedules and routines that do not allow other people to have some of your time. Moving away from overly aggressive health strategies.
- Aesthetic & Beauty-Oriented
- Balancing, Mirror-Mirror, & Tit for Tat
- Charismatic & Charming
- Companionable & Sociable
- Cooperative, Peace-Loving, and Fair
- Diplomatic & Negotiating
- Indecisive & Apathetic
- Intermediary & Impartial
- Pairing, matching, things that go together, equal, reflective
- Refined, Elegant, & Gracious
- Smooth operator
- Event planner
- Home Decorator
- Interior designer
- Wedding planner
- Battle-Ready & Heroic
- Enthusiastic & Spontaneous
- Impatient & Hasty
- Independent & Self-Centered
- Leader & Competitor
- Pioneering & Daring
- Quick-Tempered & Immature
- Simple & Direct
- Solo, entrepreneurial, direct, new, spontaneous; I’m going, with or without you!; heading into uncharted territory; being brave, being the first, energetic, inspiring
- Unrefined & Naive
- Quick temper
- Solo artist