It's HERE It's HERE and it can be yours.  My debut as an author.  It's quick.  It's snarky.  It's tactical.  
You'll get tips to truly help you, and some laughs (I hope) to make it a little less hard.  


47 Tips for Embracing the Discomfort of Change
GET OVER IT! 47 Tips for Embracing the Discomfort of Change  by Anne Bonney

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Here's a little of what you'll get....Tips like #18...

Consider the BIG MOVE.

When change happens to you, and the new situation is really tough, consider the BIG MOVE. For instance, if you have a new boss you really don’t like, consider getting a new job. If you get laid off and you can’t find another job in your industry, consider joining the circus. If your spouse announces his impending gender reassignment surgery, consider leaving the relationship. I’m not saying you should make the big change, but consider it.

The key is to think about what is within your control. Then, when you decide that the reasons to stick around are more compelling than the reasons to make the BIG MOVE, you have now chosen to stay, and you don’t feel like as much of a victim of the situation.  Or, you may find that you don’t have enough reasons to stay, and it could mark the first day of the next amazing chapter that you never knew you always wanted.


Or how about Tip 13

Write yourself some sassy backtalk.

Any time you’re between comfort zones, that inner voice in your head will remind you of the worst-case scenario, of how great it used to be, of how you can always go back to what’s easy and what you know. It tries to get you to go back to where you were because it can’t see where you’re going.

You know the voice I’m talking about. It’s loud, it’s mean, and it lies, but it lies really well and many people believe it. Well, not you, my friend. You’re getting over it and marching to that new comfort zone. (And you’re darned uncomfortable until you get there!) What you need is something to tell that inner jerk when it starts lying to you. Some people call it a mantra; others call it an affirmation. I like to call it an argument so you can tell that inner voice where to go…because it’s wrong. Once you have that argument statement, you need to intentionally repeat it to yourself to flex those courage muscles when the inner jerk starts squawking.  Make it short and peppy and strong.

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