Each day, we provide a series of daily affirmations and reflections designed to help you get that ShineBuzz feeling. We suggest that you read through the affirmations (aloud if possible, in your head if not) and meditate on them for a few moments. You can also choose one or two that speak to you and carry them with you throughout the day. When you’re finished, take a few moments to answer the reflection questions at the bottom in your journal or add them into your meditation, whichever works best for you. Here are today’s affirmations and reflections.
I have the knowledge I need to make smart decisions.
Everything I need to know to make a smart decision is already within me. I make good decisions. I am free of the burden of my emotions when making important choices.
I understand the world and myself. Smart decisions are easy to make with such a high level of understanding.
I am an intelligent and knowledgeable person. I already know a lot of information. I already have a lot of experience. When I need to make a decision quickly, I do so confidently with the knowledge that my decision is wise.
I have made many great decisions over the years. I learn a lot from seeing how my decisions play out.
The more decisions I make, the better I become at making smart decisions.
I also learn from my poor decisions. I learn even more from my poor decisions than I do from my good decisions. In spite of occasionally making poor decisions in the past, I feel strong, wise, and confident when making decisions today.
I weigh the pros and cons of the situation and then consider my knowledge and experience. The smart choice is easy to spot when I follow this process.
Today, I am making those decisions I have been avoiding. I am confident that I can make wise decisions. I already know everything I need to know to make smart choices.
- What are the three worst decisions I have ever made? What can I learn from them?
- What do I need to learn in order to make smarter decisions?
- How would my life benefit if I made more good decisions and fewer poor decisions?