Matinum

Taking Charge of Your Health


We have to remember that we are part of nature. We actually aren’t separate from it. This is part of our self-care. In today’s self-care journey, I sat down with
Louise Westra, the founder of Louise Westra Health Mastery. She’s a naturopath and a coach who works with
clients around the world helping them achieve their optimal health and wellness by tuning
in and listening to what their bodies are asking for. I hope you enjoy this conversation. For the best advice on self-care and personal
empowerment, be sure to subscribe to my channel and hit that bell to get notified when I release
a new video each Thursday. Hi everybody and welcome Louise Westra. Hi, how are you? Hi, I’m great. Thank you Heather for having me. Thank you so much for being here. Everyone, Louise Westra is a gorgeous soul
who I had the privilege of connecting with last year. We were in a program together and our paths
crossed, and I have been watching Louise grow her coaching business, grow her naturopathy
business. Everyone, I’m super excited to have Louise
with us today because this woman knows what she’s talking about. She is the founder Louise Westra Health Mastery,
and she works with clients creating these bespoke … Can I use the word bespoke? Is that a good way to frame it? Please do, yeah. I love that by the way. A bespoke program to help you achieve your
optimal health and wellness. You all know, I’m big into self-care. I’m really big into empowerment, and you know
that I believe that in order for us to achieve our personal empowerment, we have to be taking
care of ourselves, and this is what Louise is all about. Giving people the tools and resources they
need to empower themselves through taking care of themselves. So Louise, I just first of all, I need to
let you know that in the program, I know that we’ve been watching each other’s journeys
now for a little while. I just have to say watching your work grow,
and watching the impact you’re making is just awesome. You’re getting featured now, and it’s just
super exciting to see you actually stepping into it and making to happen. So congratulations on everything. Thank you, that’s really kind of you to say,
but it’s been … I’ve been in clinical practice now for 16 years and I think it’s been a huge
part of my journey is allowing myself to step into that visible space, because although
I have … It’s really funny when you think about it, because as my husband reminded me
not so long ago, I have spoken to 180 people in person. I’ve been on stage with one particular female
speaker who, she’s a professional speaker, and that was terrifying, but I have done these
things. So he was at one point, more or less in the
nicest possible way, “What’s wrong with you woman? You’ve done this all this other stuff. Just get on with it. You are worrying about nothing.” And actually when I share a little bit of
my journey, that has been a pattern and a theme, worrying about nothing for pretty much
the majority of my life. Isn’t it great when we have those people who
can remind us, “No actually you got this. You’ve been there, you’ve done that. Just trust yourself because you know what
you’re doing.” Exactly, exactly. So Louise, I’d love to start with, how did
you get into this practice? And if you could tell us a little bit about
your background and why has this become your path of purpose? Yeah, well it goes back to probably a couple
of key moments in my life. The first one is my maternal grandmother who
I recall her saying, Heather, to me when I was mid teens, she was not well. She hadn’t been well since before I was born,
and I remember her saying, “If you’ve got your health, then everything else takes care
of itself.” Oh wow. That was a very powerful statement, because
30 years later, it really still, I remember it as a very key moment. The other reason that she was such a profound
influence on my life, and I’ve only really realized this more latterly, is that when
my mother was carrying me, so when she was pregnant with me, that was a moment that,
that maternal grandmother had her first heart attack. So the stress and the anxiety that my mother
must have been going through at that time, I believe, this is my belief, had a profound
influence on how I then came into the world. And it’s not about blame, it’s not about criticism,
it’s just about understanding whether we believe in karma or whatever. But I believe that I’ve needed to resolve
that pattern of anxiety and worry because of the imprinting, the physiological imprinting
that was given to me, whether it was mine to carry, whether it wasn’t, it doesn’t really
matter because as an adult, we’re responsible for resolving those things that have been
perhaps given to us, even if we didn’t necessarily want them or have any choice as a child. Those are two key elements of my story. So she gave me a gift, or two gifts really,
because if it hadn’t been for the fact that I have had this pattern of not really feeling
great, always feeling like what was coming, and just having that anxiety and uncertainty;
and also osculating into depression at different times, then I wouldn’t be in the position
that I am, which is a highly privileged one to be able to offer people the opportunity
to also work through their stuff and really get to a stage where they up level, and create
a much higher quality of life and understanding about themselves, which I think is massively
needed in this world, particularly at this time. That’s huge, and I love that … It’s unfortunate
that your grandmother was unwell and went through these things, but as you said, they’re
such gifts and I think all of us come to the work we are meant to be doing in different
ways. And that she’s a part of this story is quite
beautiful, that she’s the catalyst in some ways for manifesting what you do. Can you tell us a little bit about what you
do? You have this bespoke curated approach to
the work you do, which I love because I think … And I’d love to get your take on this,
but there’s so much information online that I think a lot of times we try to look for
the one size fits all solution. Like, “Oh, if I take this supplement, or if
I drink celery juice which is all the rage right now. If I take ashwagandha powder. If I drink tumeric shots every day, it’s working
for everyone else, so it’s going to work for me.” I think what’s important is that everybody’s
self-care journey is unique to them, and I’d love to know how you approach this bespoke
curated approach and why maybe you think more people should actually seek out that unique
curated bespoke approach for themselves. Sure, well the first thing is you can see
behind me that I have my bulging herbal dispensary. It’s so beautiful by the way. Everybody, it is so beautiful. I love it. It just gives me joy every single day. If I need to, I just come in and sometimes
I just smell the herbs because I just resonate so deeply with them. Firstly, I really am, as you know, so incredibly
passionate about this particular part of my work, especially from the female perspective,
because here in the UK, obviously we have the history of … We have a sad history around
herbal medicine in the sense that it’s been largely quite abandoned, whereas in other
parts of Europe, say Germany for example, they’ve continued to champion it, look for
an evidence base, use it alongside pharmaceuticals. Often use it prior to using intervention with
pharmaceutical agents, which don’t get me wrong, pharmaceutical agents can be life-changing,
however, there’s a cost to be paid for them because they are chemically based, and we
are biological entities. You can’t put a chemical intervention into
a biological creature without there being some kind of payoff, perhaps a positive one,
but also always a negative one. So this medicine, or this therapeutic tool,
is part of our history as women, and I think it’s so, so important for women to take back
the power that we’ve had through history, of this type of approach so that they can
… And I don’t want to give women a feeling of, “Oh my god, another thing to have to do.” That’s not what it’s about, but it’s about
arming ourselves with the knowledge that our forebearers have had for hundreds and hundreds
of years. And actually, we have evidence of herbs being
used in a therapeutic way. Paleolithic graves, I think it’s paleolithic. Please don’t anyone get cross with me if I’ve
got the exact time span incorrect, but it’s 40,000 years ago and even before that. So we have a relationship with nature that
a lot of people have largely forgotten. There is not workaround for that. If we continue to be as we have been for many,
many years now, disembodied and disenfranchised from that, then we are going to continue to
be in trouble. One of the ways to reconnect, I believe with
nature, is to use this kind of pragmatic resource to nourish ourselves internally. And when we understand quite simply that we
are living the equivalent of two to three lifetimes in one now. And I’m going to say that again. We are living the equivalent of two to three
lifetimes in one now. On the one hand, that is immensely enriching. On the other hand, it means that everything
about our lives and our bodies is unregulated to a point that even if you are eating 10
servings of fruit and vegetable a day, which as you know, I am always banging on about. Yes, which I love by the way. Actually, this type of bespoke curated nourishment,
if you like, because it is food based, but becomes therapeutic and medicinal when needed,
when prescribed appropriately, can offer us the opportunity to either enhance a fabulous
diet, or to act as a workaround because we know that our diet is significantly lacking
because we are time poor, we have too many bowls in the air, and we just don’t see how
we can step out of that at this point. It’s a traditional approach, but for the 21st
century. It is a workaround for many of my clients
when they start off, but it is profoundly nourishing because we are taking the nutritional
component of the herbs, the foods, in a liquid medium, and ingesting them in a way that requires
no digestive energy. So it is like mainlining nourishment. And if we’ve got a debt in our bodies, which
let’s face it, I’m not saying that men don’t have their struggles, of course they do, but
women tend to carry … And this is partly something we also need to relax about and
let other people help us with in my opinion. And I’m not saying that I’m not needing that
either, but often women carry so much mentally, emotionally, about the family, the home, the
running of the home, all the different administrative tasks in the home, the household chores, the
shopping for food. They’re just carrying that with them on a
day to day basis. It just gives this incredible ability to just
start to reduce that debt and allow … It creates a space, it creates a space to be
able to then have a bit more clarity around what does need to change. It creates a space around feeling like maybe
I’m not quite as frenetic now, and so I can see that I could stop and make a breakfast
instead of grabbing a coffee and a donut on the way to my office. This is the thing that I’ve found over 15/16
years of working with women and men, and also in my own life, that often I don’t then need
to give people a dogmatic list of things to do, because it’s obvious to them. An intelligent woman knows that she’s eating
a crap breakfast. She doesn’t know how she can get past that,
because she knows what she should be eating, but she can’t get to it. So if I as a practitioner sit down and say,
“You must do this,” then how is that assisting someone to care for themselves when I give
them another dogmatic list or instruction that they just feel is unachievable. That is not setting somebody up for success
or to take care of themselves. Yes. That sounded like a bit of a rant. It’s great, it was great. Louise, what I love is first of all, you walk
your talk. Do you know what I mean? It’s part of the reason why you can speak
so passionately about this work is because you are always doing your own work, which
I love by the way. I love people who show up and do their own
work, and Louise, you do this all the time, but there are a couple of things that I really
loved what you said. And one is that we are living two to three
lifetimes in one lifetime and it’s so true. Our lifespan has expanded, our life expectancy
has expanded, what we deal with in the course of that expanded life expectancy has a dramatic
impact on us emotionally, physically, energetically, spiritually. So we need all of these different tools and
resources to help us navigate those two to three lifetimes that we move through. The other thing that I love that you said
is that this is, and you connected us to, is that this is actually ancient wisdom. You said that we’re forgetting our connection
to nature, and I feel as though we’re almost forgetting that we are nature. We are not separate from nature. We are nature, and you made that connection
by saying we’re biological beings. And we forget that. We forget that we are a part of this natural,
organic ecosystem that surrounds us, and that we ourselves have this ecosystem that we have
the privilege of inhabiting for as long as we get that opportunity. So why not cultivate that ecosystem so that
it’s pristine and beautiful? I think about these pristine and beautiful
places that we visit. I live in Canada and we’ve got these gorgeous
mountain ranges, and these valleys, and oceans, and I want to keep them looking as beautiful
as possible. Same thing here, and I think about that slogan,
“Leave not trace.” We’re just leaving traces of chemicals and
these things that we’re ingesting that aren’t necessarily serving us. The other piece that I love that you said
is that it’s about empowering people to make the decisions for themselves, that you’re
there almost as a guide to connect the dots to say, “Here’s the recommendation. Here’s the invitation for a different way
of being or a way to start turning the ship in a different direction,” but you’re not
dogmatic about it and you’re not prescribing it. I think that, that’s really important because
if we’re not taking ownership of our own health and our own well being, then we’re reading
somebody else’s script for our health and well being, and we feel at some point we’re
going to fall out of favor with it. Because it has to be aligned with us and how
we want to be living our life right? Well that’s exactly right, and the point is
… And one of the things that when I’m talking to people about creating a routine or some
kind of program of healthcare. Healthcare and self-care are not … I don’t
really differentiate between the two because this is self-care. When somebody says to me, “I have no time. I literally have no time.” And when they tell me what they’re doing,
I’m like, “Yeah, I hear you.” Because this whole idea that’s perpetuated
on the internet of we’ve all got the same number of hours in the day. Well, if you’re a single woman … I
just recently went from having one child to having two and as you know, it’s slightly
more complicated in the sense that we are in the process of adopting a three year old. So when we had our own three year old who
came out of my body, by the time he was three, because he was consistently parented. Nobody’s perfect, but he was consistently
parented, he knew the drill. He knew where the ship was sailing and what
was negotiable and what wasn’t. And yeah, we could have a bad, he could have
a bad day and it could kick off, but generally speaking, it was pretty plain sailing. This is a three year old who was unfortunately
had to be removed from his biological parents. And then lived with a wonderful foster family
who have loved him to bits, however, they were never given the support to guide him. So he’s come into our home with an understanding
that if I as a mother am sitting on the sofa in the lounge room, if he comes in and he
wants to sit on that sofa in that exact spot, that I will move. Now, maybe in other people’s houses that works,
that does not work in our house. So what I’m say is, is that we all need to
be aware of what’s going on for us in order to be able to plan for that in the nicest
possible way, or at least to understand ourselves enough to know what we need. When it goes back to what we were saying about
self-care, my number one question is always, “Well actually, who do you want to be? You’re telling me this is how you are now. You’re frazzled, you’re impatient, you’re
irritable, you’re not sleeping, you don’t have the energy. Who do you want to be? How do you want to sharpen the world?” Because then, we can strategically, once we’ve
created a bit of space often with these things so that you don’t feel that nervous system
fight, flight, freeze thing going on so much. We can actually then see where we’ve got some
opportunity to put in some consistent strategy. So I’m not talking about going to the spa
once a month and hiding there for a day, or maybe you can only get an hour or whatever. Don’t get me wrong, I love a spa. I worked out of a five star spa environment
for a long time and it was a wonderful place, but if you spend 28, or 29, or 30 days of
your month feeling like you are a hamster on a wheel or the swan keeping your head above
water while everything else is just like, “Holy shit,” then going to the spa for one,
or two, or three, or four hours every month, that’s not going to address the balance. Yes. Sorry ladies. Go to the spa, but just don’t expect it to
be the answer. It’s not a [inaudible 00:24:28]. That’s right, and there is this process, and
I think part of the coaching work that you and I do, is about … I love that question
that you ask around, “Who do you want to be.” What I find is it’s reminding people that
you actually already are that. We just have to uncover all of the stuff that’s
preventing you from being there consistently. These habits that we’ve developed, these patterns
that have been established from when we were very young, and I appreciate that you shared
your experience your two children at three years old. There already patterns and habits are being
established and approaches to life and our ways of living are already established when
we’re children. A lot of that is because we’re fed ideas and
stories about how we’re supposed to show up, what’s appropriate, what’s okay to do, what’s
not okay to do. Is it okay for me to express emotion, is it
not? Is it okay for me to eat this, is it not? What role does food and nutrition play even
as we’re growing up? Just a reminder for everyone that when we’re
in a place where we ask for help, and by the way, I recommend everybody ask for help. I’ve worked with nutritionists and dietitians. I’ve worked with naturopaths, and coaches,
and mentors. And there’s a reason for that. It’s because all of us get to a place where
we see these habits and patterns, and we have this recognition of, “Ah, that’s not working
for me any longer.” And we might not necessarily use the language,
“Oh I see this is a habit and pattern that’s not working for me anymore.” But we know that something’s out of alignment,
and that’s when we can utilize resources like Louise whose been there and done that, and
does it every single day. We can say to Louise, “Yeah, these are the
things that I’m noticing, and this is where I’d like to be.” Then we get the beautiful gift of realizing,
“Oh wait, I already am that. I just need to do some unpacking.” And maybe there are other tools and resources
that will help me stay there, and stay aligned, and grounded, and centered. On that note, because some people might not
necessarily be as familiar with naturopath, versus dietitian, versus holistic medicine,
can you break down for everyone exactly what a naturopath is and how it might differ from
other medical fields or other alternative medicine that people might seek? And I’m using the world alternative here because
that’s what’s out there. I actually don’t consider this medicine to
be alternative, I consider it to be the most healthiest, organic medicine we have. And again, to your point Louise, I am grateful
for the technology that we have today that’s enabled us to live longer, healthier lives,
but knowing that, that comes at a cost. So that’s my little disclaimer. But just on that point, you make a good point
Heather because most people can now just, I guess, accept that they are going to live
longer because of things like better sanitation, because we do have access to emergency care,
whereby a couple of generations ago, we wouldn’t have had that. We’ve got cutting edge technology that is
life saving and life … It doesn’t increase our lifespan. What I would say to clients is, “What’s the
point of staying alive for longer if you just get progressively sicker, weaker, more mean
spirited and so on?” Because in the western scientific paradigm,
there is this idea of aging is a negative thing. Yes, yes. Whereas in the eastern outlook, there’s a
sense of you gather wisdom, and there’s a sense of reverence, and an understanding of
what you know becomes tacit knowledge. And it’s immensely valuable if people are
asked to share it, but in the westernized world, there’s this tendency to just pursue
life at all costs. I’m going to stop there, but there was a very
interesting show that I saw last year here in the UK. One of the hospitals in the south of England
where I originally grew up, they did a documentary where they talked about the ethical dilemmas
that they have in the pediatric department because they can keep infants and children
alive for so much longer, but it’s that question of actually whether they should. And I know that’s immensely triggering for
people so I’m going to stop there, but you get what I’m saying. Yes. At the other end of the spectrum, I don’t
want to be 100 unless I can still live independently, have the clarity of thought process, can feed
myself, and feel like I’m enjoying my life and hopefully being of service still to others. And again, I’m not saying that’s right, that’s
not right for everyone, but it’s right for me, and it’s right for a lot of the people
that come to me. Because even if they can’t verbalize that,
they know that they’ve paid a price often for the life that they’ve been living. They haven’t paid that much attention. They haven’t necessarily even understood,
but they’ve got to a point where they know that things just aren’t right, and if they
don’t make a decision at this point in their 40’s, 50’s, even sometimes mid-30’s, they
know that it is looking like it’s not going to get better and it’s probably going to get
worse. Because they’re looking at their parents and
going, “Oh, I don’t really want that.” As you know, we have to do the work, and there’s
no guarantees. And that’s the thing that a lot of people
use as a get out of course. “Well there’s no guarantee, so …” It’s the
same with the whole nutrition. “Well one month coffee is healthy, the next
month coffee isn’t healthy, so screw it, I’m just going to drink coffee all day.” Well that’s not the same. They’re using it to justify our poor choices. Yup, yup. I know I’ve gone off on a little tangent there. No, that’s okay. No, I think it’s important that we touch on
that. It’s technology at what cost? And that’s why I’m grateful that more natural
approaches are re-emerging. Yeah, so going back to your question about
what is it. Naturopath, and how do you work, and how is
it different from others? See the actual issue with defining naturopathy
is because naturopathic education and naturopathic medicine is quite diverse around the world. So in some parts of Canada and even the US,
you have naturopathic physicians, so they have an MD after their name. They are able, some of them, to prescribe
medications when necessary. It wouldn’t usually be their first intervention
unless they thought it was necessary. I believe in some places, they’re even able
to do small medical procedures and so on. I’m an Australian trained naturopath, so I
don’t have the ability to prescribe medication. Frankly I don’t want that either because I,
like you, don’t believe that in my life, this is not an alternative. It is a part and parcel of my family, who
I am. That doesn’t mean to say that there aren’t
of course times where I go to a GP, I ask my clients to go to a GP. There is a time and a place for that, but
no one system of medicine has all the answers. So naturopathy in the way that I work with
it is a natural system of healing that I am fortunate enough to have a variety of schools
and resources at my disposal to strategically assist someone in up leveling their experience
of energy and their quality of life, and therefore, the quality of their life. Yes, I love that. I’ve been to a naturopath in the past and
the experience was so very different from any other type of medical experience that
I’ve ever had. It was such a holistic approach, which I really
appreciated, where the entire person and system is looked at, as opposed to, “Oh, that’s the
problem, we’re just going here. We’re just going to look at this one piece.” I know that when I’m working with my clients,
and I’m sure when you’re working with yours, people may come with one thing that … They’re
like, “This is the thing. This is the piece of the puzzle that I need
to figure out and then everything else will work out.” And it’s like, “Yeah, well so you’re coming
to me to talk about starting your own business, but how’s your relationship with your partner?” You know? Because if they’re [inaudible 00:35:23] any
access to say funds or not helping you free up time to facilitate that, then …
Yes, or, “How is your money story? Do you have time for getting outside each
day?” And all of these pieces are integrated, and
that’s one of the things that I love about this work and this approach is that we’re
not isolating people saying, “That’s the thing, and that’s wrong, and that needs to be fixed. And if we do that, then everything else magically
becomes well.” It’s acknowledging that this is one piece
of the equation, and by the way, let’s take a look at some of these other stressors and
these other pieces that are happening in your life. And how can we work with the whole of who
you are versus the issue or the problem? Yeah, yeah. So do you work with people all over the world? Do you take clients from everywhere, or are
you just working with people in the UK right now? So if anybody out there wants to work with
Louise, how would somebody do this? Yeah, I do, I have clients as far a field
as the US, Australia. I’ve had clients in South Africa before. The only limitation is really in some parts
of the world where their access to something like Zoom or Skype is actually prohibited. Yeah, a lot of my clients are UK based. I do have some clients that are local to me,
however, a lot of my clients are now fully online. And again, the great thing about living in
such a globalized world is that although it can be difficult because sometimes these kind
of things get stopped at customs, not for any other reason than someone’s just doing
a spot check or whatever. I have access to suppliers in the US who are
happy to work with me because I actually use their products here in the UK via their UK
supplier and so on. So there’s much more freedom to be able to
support people, which that’s the blessing of living at this time. So yeah, people are more than welcome to get
in touch if they feel that they resonate with anything that I’m saying. I do have a Facebook community, so that is
called the Health- We’ll link to that below everyone, so join
Louise’s group because she- Yeah, it’s free to join. It’s called The Health is Wealth Collective. Going back to that story I talked about in
the beginning and my grandmother and her experience of being unwell. And actually my husband and I both run that
community because he has some skills that compliment mine, and we do work together with
a lot of clients already. So yeah, come join us. I’m currently quite … It’s not that I do
have a huge amount of time, but I am in there as much as I can. So if you tag me on questions once you’ve
joined, I will answer them. It might not be immediately, but you will
get answers to your questions and so on. People are actually providing some lovely
feedback saying what a great community it is. We’ve got some lovely people in there as well
that are also have been on the journey with me and on their own journey’s, and they’re
very helpful and supportive and generous with their time as well, which is great. So yeah, come join us if you feel like it. Amazing, I love that. Anything else that you want to share with
everyone about self-care or the work that you’re doing that we haven’t covered yet? No, I think-
Any curls of wisdom? We already talked about the 10 fruits and
veggies a day, which is a mantra. Yeah, well as you know. What I would say is, I’m not someone who uses
scare tactics. I think there are a lot of coaches, not just
in the health and wellness field, that are kind of like, “Time, time, time, time’s ticking. You got to do it now.” And I am a big believer in carpe diem. However, I do also believe that, and you’ve
heard me say this before Heather as well. Life is not a dress rehearsal, and one of
the things that I always say to my clients is that in our collaborative relationship,
I’m here as an advocate to you for you. Because again, in the business of life, and
I use that word very meaningfully at this point. And the busyness of life, we all at times
need someone to say, “Hey, you need to look after you first.” What we also need is someone to say or to
show us how we can do it, because that’s the thing. You can go to your best friend, or you can
go to your mother, or you can go to your partner, or you can go to your doctor, and however
good any of them are, they don’t necessarily have the space, the time, the understanding,
or the desire to really show you. They might not even have the skills to show
you how to strategically create that space for yourself so that your self-care becomes
a daily practice. Yes, yes and I think it’s why the people I
resonate with the most are the most are the ones who are doing their work. You have a coach, I’ve got coaches and mentors. It’s not like we’re separate from this work. We’re all doing this work, and I so appreciate
what you just said, we do need help, and it’s courageous and brave to ask for that support. We all need it. I know I need it my day to day. I have accountability partners, I have people
that I turn to. It’s nice to know that you’re not in it alone. I so appreciate that you show up as an advocate
for and with the people that you’re working with and the people who are in your community. I’m grateful that you are doing the work that
you’re doing. I’m grateful for who you are, Louise. Oh, thank you. I’m so happy our paths crossed when they did. Me too. So thank you for all of your wisdom today. Everyone, I’m going to include links for you
to connect with Louise below, so make sure you join The Health is Wealth Collective. I got that name right? You did. Health is Wealth Collective on Facebook. You can connect with Louise directly via Facebook
as well if you’re interested in learning more about her work or booking a session with her
to get that support that you need to make self-care that daily practice we know it should
be. Louise, thank you and again, so much gratitude
for what you’re bringing to the world, to your clients, and to all of us. Really, thank you so much. Well thank you for inviting me Heather. It’s been an absolute pleasure. Any time. We’re going to have to have you back. I’ll come back any time. I love it. Thank you. Thank you everybody and stay ignited out there. We’ll see you soon. Bye. I hope you enjoyed this conversation that
I had with Louise. I know I did. She is an amazing, beautiful human and I hope
you get in touch with her soon. What was your takeaway from our conversation? I’d love to know. Put it in the comments below. I’d also like you to download the free guide,
50 Self-Care Strategies for Everyday Living. You can access that below as well. If you enjoyed this video, be sure to like
it, subscribe to my channel, and hit that bell to get notified when I release a new
video each Thursday. Stay ignited out there. I will see you soon. Bye.

12 thoughts on “A JOURNEY THROUGH SELF-CARE || FEATURING LOUISE WESTRA

  1. I love your channel! I am into selfcare too, trying to heal from complex PTSD of being raised by a NPD parent. Binge watching your content. Thanks for sharing.

  2. thankyou for sharing! I am in selfcare mode still working in it. amazing convo of bought of you, I go back on time stamp to remind myself 🙂

  3. As a mom, I definitely understand the value of self care and I'm working toward making sure I do it more often

  4. I love the BIGGER conversation that is happening. Such great wisdom women need to remember & pass on to our babies!

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