Let Your Intuition Guide You to the Love of Your Life
Author: Laura Day
Publisher: Harper Collins
In her groundbreaking bestseller Practical Intuition, Laura Day showed how intuition--an instinctual knowledge we all possess about ourselves and what is best for us--can be the most effective tool for leading a fulfilled life. In Practical Intuition in Love, Laura Day demonstrates how this powerful, natural gift directly affects our ability to find and sustain intimate romantic relationships. If used wisely, intuition will help you send and interpret romantic signals, guide you to the right people and choices, and help you avoid the entrapments of no-win situations. Based on her successful workshops and filled with proven techniques and real-life examples, Laura Day's simple six-step plan will help you recognize the inner gift of attracting and nourishing the relationship with the one you love. Whether you are searching for a partner, recovering from love gone wrong, or trying to put the heat in the relationship gone cold, Practical Intuition in Love will help you put pleasure back in into your life, and find joy in a relationship that lasts.
This book offers an opportunity for clinicians and healthcare practitioners to explore the practical aspects of intuition as an adjunct to therapeutic work. The various chapters review a few popular intuitive techniques and their applications. The book also offers a few simple exercises that enable professionals to experience firsthand how some techniques work. The book is a refreshing review that highlights practical applications that can be modified according to the professional services and treatment modalities utilized by clinicians and healthcare practitioners.
Enduringly profound treatise, whose lasting effect on Western philosophy continues to resonate. Aristotle identifies the goal of life as happiness and discusses its attainment through the contemplation of philosophic truth.
This work is in no way intended as a commentary on the second Cri tique, or even on the Analytic of that book. Instead I have limited myself to the attempt to extract the essential structure of the argument of the Analytic and to exhibit it as an instance of a transcendental argument (namely, one establishing the conditions of the possibility of a practical cognitive viewpoint). This limitation of scope has caused me, in some cases, to ignore or treat briefly concrete questions of Kant's practical philosophy that deserve much closer consideration; and in other cases it has led me to relegate questions that could not be treated briefly to appendixes ,in order not to distract from the development of the argu ment. As a result, it is the argument-structure itself that receives pri mary attention, and I think some justification should be offered for this concentration on what may seem to be a purely formal concern. One of the most common weaknesses of interpretations of Kant's works is a failure to distinguish the level of generality at which Kant's argument is being developed. This failure is particularly fatal in dealing with the Critiques, since in interpreting them it is important to keep clearly in mind that it is not this or that cognition that is at stake, but the possibility of (a certain kind of) knowledge as such.