October 10, 2023

Unshackling Ourselves: Overcoming Limiting Beliefs About Money

BY Marc Mathys

Many of us hold limiting beliefs about money that can hinder our financial growth and overall well-being. These beliefs, often ingrained since childhood or absorbed from societal perceptions, can create barriers to prosperity. Here’s a closer look at some common limiting beliefs about money and ways to challenge them: 
1. “Money is a temptation from evil”: Money in itself is neutral. It’s how we use it that can lead to positive or negative outcomes. Recognize money as a tool that can be used for good, such as providing for your family or giving to charitable causes. 
2. “Having too much money can be a bad thing”: This belief is often tied to fears of becoming greedy or losing touch with what’s important. Remember, money is just a tool. It’s our attitude towards money, not the money itself, that shapes our character. 
3. “If I have money to spend, I might take up drugs or alcohol”: Money doesn’t control our decisions—we do. If you fear a negative outcome, focus on building strong personal values and habits. 
4. “I have to work to get a salary that is barely enough to sustain me”: This belief can keep you stuck in a cycle of financial struggle. Instead, consider exploring opportunities for career growth or additional income sources. 
5. “Having money means people will be out to get me”: While it’s important to protect your assets, this belief can lead to unnecessary fear and stress. Instead, focus on cultivating trusted relationships and taking appropriate safety measures.
 6. “I have to have money because I can get into an accident anytime”: While it’s wise to save for emergencies, living in constant fear is not healthy. Try to strike a balance between being prepared and being present. 
7. “Money is only for spending”: This belief can lead to poor financial habits. Remember, money can also be saved, invested, and donated. 
8. “I will never save enough to go on a vacation”: This belief can become a self-fulfilling prophecy. Instead, consider setting realistic saving goals and making a plan to achieve them. 
9. “If I want more money, it shows that I am greedy”: Desiring financial stability and abundance isn’t greed—it’s a natural human instinct. Recognize that it’s okay to want more and focus on your personal financial goals. 
10. “If I think about money, I am neglecting my spiritual growth”: Money and spirituality are not mutually exclusive. Recognize that financial stability can provide the freedom to pursue spiritual growth. 
11. “I am not good at managing money”: This belief can be overcome through education and practice. Consider seeking financial advice or educating yourself about money management. 
Overcoming these limiting beliefs about money involves recognizing them, challenging their validity, and replacing them with more positive and empowering beliefs. By doing so, we can establish a healthier relationship with money, leading to better financial decisions and greater prosperity.
Utilizing the Reset-It program can help you overcome these limiting beliefs about money. The program encourages you to identify these beliefs, assess their validity, and reset them with more positive and empowering perspectives. 
Through the Reset-It program, you can forge a healthier relationship with money, paving the way for improved financial decisions and increased prosperity.



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Hello I’m Marc the creator of the Reset-it program and a TedX speaker.


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