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Patrick King

The Art of Everyday Assertiveness

Stand your ground without guilt, fear, or awkward tension. Finally get what you deserve and stop “letting it slide”.

Who is making your daily choices for you? Is it you? Make sure you possess the everyday assertiveness to get what you want and resist the pressure to reject what you don’t want. You’ve put yourself last your entire life. It’s time for that to change.

Stop enabling, sacrificing your needs, people pleasing, and being so “agreeable.”

The Art of Everyday Assertiveness is a guide for the chronically “nice,” “overwhelmed,” and “accommodating”. It is a deep psychological dive into the beliefs that makes us lack assertiveness, and how to systematically combat and replace compulsions with healthy mindsets.
This is a book that stands apart from others because of the plethora of real life examples and solutions. If your problem is assertiveness, you’ll find the step by step answer in this book — included is an Assertiveness Action Plan unlike any other.

Gain respect, set boundaries, and ask for what you really want.

Patrick King is an internationally bestselling author and social skills coach. His writing draws of a variety of sources, from research, academic experience, coaching, and real life experience. He’s also a recovering people pleaser who knows exactly how it feels to feel unable to speak his mind.

How to decisively say NO and reclaim your time and energy Stop putting others first and being taken advantage of.

•A wide variety of ways to say no — without tension or awkwardness.
Beating the subconscious beliefs that make you a compliant doormat.
•How to set healthy boundaries and protect yourself from others.
How to ask for exactly what you want, when you want it.
•The instinct to over-apologize and how to fix it.

Stop being a “helpaholic” and start treating yourself better.
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  • ashleyjuliadahar citeretsidste måned
    Right from the outset, you might feel that you’re becoming someone that’s mean and “not nice.” But that’s because your definition of “nice” has become skewed over the years.
  • ashleyjuliadahar citeretsidste måned
    Being less nice (and even aggressive, as studies have shown) is paramount to happiness and getting what you want.

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