Do you notice that you often secretly judge others?
For example, your friend tells you about a new car she bought and you think, She can’t possibly afford that car on her salary. She’s so irresponsible about money.
Or your partner leaves his dirty dishes in the sink and you think, He’s so lazy and sloppy. 
Throughout the day, every day, you find yourself silently criticizing others.
My co-worker at work has gotten scatter-brained… my neighbor is too nosy… my friend is too self-absorbed with posting selfies on social media…
What does this all mean?
Are you surrounded by people who don’t have their act together?
Is society just falling apart?
Or is this a clue about something way deeper and way more fundamental about YOU?
How Your Relationship With Others Brings Up The Next Biggest Thing You Need To Learn About Yourself
When we judge others or feel our “buttons being pushed” by the things they say and do, we may actually be projecting our feelings onto others.
We are accusing others of the very things we disown or reject about ourselves.
Here’s how it works…
Let’s say you have a fear of rejection that stems from something far back in childhood.
More than likely, you’re unaware of this fear. You haven’t yet acknowledged it. Or you know about it, but reject that it’s an issue.
Your subconscious mind is aware of it, though. And that part of your mind will always seek opportunities to work out this old issue. It will lead you into situations where you can bring that fear into your awareness.
In other words, you will enter into relationships with people who will “trigger” that fear or unacknowledged emotion inside you.
You will attract a relationship where your partner will withdraw, act cold, make plans with his or her friends instead of with you, possibly cheat, lie and be dishonest, etc.
Instead of causing you to face and accept your fear and helplessness over their behavior, their behavior will cause you to be secretly judgmental or critical, and lie and be dishonest with yourself.
You don’t think, Hmm, I’m feeling afraid that he’s going to abandon me and I’ll be alone again, or how heartbroken I am over how they are behaving.
Instead you attempt to control your own feelings through judging the other person. You put all your attention on the other and believe that if only they would change you would feel better.
Another example – let’s say that you consider yourself a neat, tidy and financially conservative person. You keep your home and car clean and you never spend more than you make.
But deep down, you’re really someone who wishes they could forgo responsibility for a while, be self-indulgent for a change.
However, you don’t want to admit that to yourself. It’s just not something you accept about yourself, for whatever reason. Maybe you got the message in childhood that it’s irresponsible to be that way.
Your subconscious mind will actually draw you into situations where you are around people who seem sloppy, irresponsible and flaky.
And instead of admitting that you’re a little bit like them, OR that you want to be a little bit more like them, you will find yourself secretly judging them.

What Do You Need To Accept About Yourself In Order To Love Yourself?

When you don’t, or can’t, acknowledge your feelings or accept something about yourself, it’s a sign that deep down, you don’t love yourself.
And if you don’t love yourself, you’ll never feel completely at peace with yourself and the world around you.
You’ll always find something to complain about, and the people in your life will always seem to be less than perfect, because YOU think you’re less than perfect. You have a false belief that is running your internal programming.
Unless you can learn to love yourself, and accept yourself and your feelings, you’ll never be able to be fully loved by anyone else, either.

How This One Breakthrough Can Change Your Whole Life

There was a time in my life many years ago when I so badly wanted love and acceptance, but all I did was criticize my (ex) husband and accuse him of being irresponsible and flaky.


I had other unhappy relationships in my 20’s, I thought men were too controlling, emotionally unavailable and critical. The truth was, I was out of touch with my own feelings. I was critical and controlling. Therefore, I projected those unacknowledged aspects of myself onto others. I was in relationship with MYSELF. I kept attracting men who mirrored to me my own disconnect with my feelings.


It wasn’t until I had a major breakthrough in my life where I finally learned how to love myself that all that changed.

I had discovered something transformational.


When you learn to love yourself, you’ll be able to:

         Stop being secretly judgmental or critical of others, because you will accept hidden aspects of yourself.

         Feel that you don’t need to prove anything to anyone.

         Stop hiding, pretending or justifying your feelings.

         Feel fully loved by others, without constantly “testing” or questioning their loyalty.


Learning to love yourself in a relationship is seeing that you will create the very situations you need that allow you to experience the parts of yourself you cannot love.

When you do that, you stop seeing the “wrong” in others. You stop being triggered all the time and you become a less judgmental person.

When you love all of yourself, as if by magic, you will find yourself being completely loved by others.


With love,