‘The way you do anything, is the way you do everything’

//‘The way you do anything, is the way you do everything’

‘The way you do anything, is the way you do everything’

Why does the saying ring true with everything from our personal to work life: ‘The way you anything is the way you do everything’. The way someone handles their money, mows the lawn, organises their desk at work, brushes the leaves, tidies the house, reflects the way they approach and the choices they make for they body and mind in every day life.

These belief systems support the same type of  behavioural pattern—missing class, avoiding answers to questions, expressing a lack of interest in change (do the same, get the same). But what can prove helpful to each person is very different. And what’s helpful in the case of classic denial actually may be harmful to persons with different belief systems. “If you always do what you’ve always done , your always get what you’ve always gotten”.

One of the other two unhelpful client belief systems revolves around the thinking, “I’ll never be able to do it, so why try?” It is easy to mistake this lack of confidence for lack of interest in change, especially since some of these persons exhibit a false bravado that makes us think they are in denial. Audrey Hepburn drew our attention to the word ‘impossible’, as she said the word actually says ‘i’m possible’.

Who we try and change loved ones and our family behaviour or habits, it never works. The best thing to do is to change ourself and others will follow if they truly want to.

Another belief system that keeps people stuck is the shame-based belief system of those who think they aren’t worth saving or don’t deserve to be happy. These people also seem uninterested, sabotage their own recovery, and fail to show a sustained effort. This would be the classic archetype behaviour of the victim, child, saboteur and prostitute.

The four main archetypes


By | 2019-09-11T17:33:36+00:00 September 11th, 2019|Uncategorised|0 Comments

About the Author:

Nisha is a certified Chek practitioner and holistic lifestyle coach.Her journey started when a visiting Laban teacher introduced her to Pilates at Dance College during her first year. It's effects were forgotten but she then re discovered Pilates through Michael King eleven years later whilst running her dance school. Her background spans over 25 years with formal training in classical ballet, modern dance, tap, national choreography, stage production and theatre. Her formation includes Pilates, Thai bodywork, Yoga, GYROTONIC, GYROKINESIS and anatomical studies. Her particular interest is fascia, and the connective lines and movement patterns that allow a full moving structure rather than the isolation of bones and muscles. Her fascination with questioning the traditions of modern medicine and fascination with searching for meaningful answers has taken her in many different directions and has offered her an abundance of opportunities gaining a wealth of knowledge. “I tried many movement modalities and extended my search after experiencing fascia, because of its simplicity in movement. Quickly, I noticed my own body changing as well as the bodies of my own clients. In the last 25 years of teaching I’ve developed a workout unique to Yoga Anatomy". Throughout her studies Nisha has done numerous dissections with Julian Baker and Cery Davies and has the opportunity to take lectures and courses from Robert Schleip, Joanne Avisons, Tom Myers, Matt Wallden, Emma Lane, Gary Carter, Paul Chek, Dan Hellman, Peter Blackaby, James de Silva plus many many more Nishas teaching method promotes reflective self-discovery and provides the requirements to integrate a shift in consciousness for attaining individual goals. She maintains that an attitude of compassion, consistency and joyous humor are excellent components to growth and expanded potential. She welcomes all level of movers from the beginner to the seasoned athlete who have a desire to increase their skill potential, also teachers and students. Her specialties include assisting post rehabilitative individuals, injury prevention for dancers and athletes and advanced movement programs.