Five Tips for Sensitive Teens in the Holiday Rush

The Holidays are a time when good cheer, big crowds and lots of emotions are swirling around us. That is not the best environment for sensitive teens (or even sensitive adults). Lately I have had the wondrous experience of working directly with teens - from 14-19 years old on their intuitive gifts. 

NEW YORK, NY - DECEMBER 07: A woman walks by a store with holiday decorations on December 7, 2010 in New York City. Signs of growing consumer confidence continue to emerge with recent data indicating that retail sales surged 6% in November as people began their holiday shopping. (Photo by Spencer Platt/Getty Images)

Some teens can sense when someone is about to be ill or pass over, and they feel foreboding they can't explain; some feel others feelings and get overwhelmed easily in large crowds; some cannot sequence or logic out steps because they see holographically and in their world everything is happening simultaneously. 

These kids try to process energetic data that is not theirs and end up with everything from migraines to stomach pain. "Disorder" is a common diagnosis and medication is a common response to their ailments. That makes sense as a "fix them" reaction. However, the drugs will not help them identify their "disorder" as a gift, nor will it help them develop their gifts or protect their sensitive nervous systems from overwhelm.
Here are a five basics steps you or your sensitive teen can try:
  1. Before you go into a crowded place, in your mind, call in the God of your heart and clear the space of negativity. Imagine light and love filling the space and ask for the Highest Self or Angels and Guides of each person in attendance to accompany them.
  2. Intend the best outcomes for everyone 
  3. Be aware of your boundary - imagine you are radiating light from your heart to about 2 feet around you. Be aware of your light and imagine blessing those around you with it.
  4. Hold your hand over your belly to prevent others' feelings from mixing with your feelings
  5. Pretend your third eye (physically located between your eyes) has an eyelid and experiment with closing it down half way, and later, 3/4th of the way, to find out if it reduces your feelings of overwhelm in regard to too many simultaneous realities
Then write and tell me whether any of it was effective and how!

Leave a comment