When and How Should You Trust Your Blood?


Learning how to trust your guts, also known as your intuition, can keep you safe. Your gut can guide you and help you build your confidence and resilience. My guts have saved me many times. And it has guided me in making wise career decisions and other good, big decisions. I also know the times when I have come to terms with my nature and have really regretted it over time, wondering why I did not conform to that important inner voice we all have within us.

In this article, we will examine why you should listen to your stomach and how you should listen to your gut, as well as some concrete tips on how to make sure you get the most out of your gut.

How to Listen to Your Gut
The key to making any big decision is to take every minute to listen carefully to yourself and your inner compass. If you hear your real voice say yes while inside you are silently shouting no, my advice is to ask for some time to think, or just breathe and pause before yes or no escapes from your mouth.

Use the time to breathe, to examine yourself, and to give an answer that sounds as if the person you are looking for is not the one who always follows the flock. Trusting your guts means having the courage not to go with the crowd. It can be self-indulgent. Here’s how to put one together for use with your new home.

  1. Change Your Body
    Your body will provide you with guidance when you face a major decision. There are many visible and obvious symptoms that we feel in uncomfortable situations. Our body reaction often becomes something we can try to hide, for example, blurring, lost in words, or trembling. There are things we can do to try to hide that physical reaction, whether it be wearing makeup, having a glass of wine or coffee that makes us feel a little better, or learning to control our senses.

However, paying attention to your body when you experience these feelings of anxiety can teach you a lot and help you make good choices. Some people will experience a real “intestinal” feeling of the stomach or digestion in an unpleasant state.


Ask yourself what is really going on here, and check what happens after your body’s response to this situation. What can your reaction or feeling teach you? Understanding that can be a guide and can help you learn something about yourself, the situation, or other people. The answers are often within us.

Sometimes we get this feeling that “something is wrong here” and we can’t put a finger on it or explain it. That can be very helpful and pay us away from the risk, even if we do not know why.

In his book, Blink, Malcolm Gladwell also disputes this, arguing that sometimes our best knowledge is to process the answer we need, and that we do not need to take time and hours to gather information to reach a reliable conclusion [1].

  1. Make sure your head is clear before making a decision
    Energy, sleep, and nutrition are very important in feeding our minds, as well as our bodies. There are times when your natural instinct can deceive you, and some of these when you are hungry, “hangry” (angry because you are hungry!), You are tired, or you are worried. If this is the case – and it may seem obvious – consider sleeping or eating in it before making an important choice.

There is, in fact, a connection between our intestines and our brain, from which the words “butterflies in the stomach” and “intestinal tract” come from. Depression and emotions can cause physical harm, and ignoring them can do more harm than good.

  1. Don’t Be Afraid of Your Thoughts and Feelings
    Listening to your gut and paying attention to it can involve standing up and counting, calling something, or standing. As a self-employed person, I have become accustomed to following a less-than-perfect route, and that gives me a chance to hit it off on my own in other ways, too.

As they tell you on airplanes, “put your oxygen mask first,” and part of that confidence is knowing what you want and what you want and what is safe and convenient, including what goes with your business price. Making good decisions with this in mind means making decisions that do not conflict with your beliefs, even if doing so means taking sides. This is part of trusting yourself and trusting your natural feelings.


This does not always mean taking a “safe” option, although keeping ourselves safe is an important part of the process. This is how we learn and grow, following our inner compass. If you take a risk, get out of your comfort zone, or choose the less popular option, spending time researching the facts can help us, too.

  1. Do Your Research If Something Happens
    As well as listening to our inclinations, we can also provide evidence of the course we have taken before taking action. I had a feeling of gut feeling about the need for a learning and development network when I saw my clients getting caught up in the same problems. I set up and now use such a network, but instead of simply looking for it, without proof, I followed my research experience.

Self-confidence in your bones by using these types of tests can help reduce your risks, as well as motivate you. It will encourage you to trust your guts again in the future and trust that you are an expert in foresight and experience. You are!

  1. Challenge Your Thinking
    If you look at the thinking you are making, this could be an indication of the mistakes you are making.

To test whether our nature is intelligent, we need to ask ourselves what gaps we may be making, whether knowingly or unknowingly. This is true not only when it comes to our decisions. It is also true that when we listen to someone explain a problem or a situation, we are going to come in and give some advice. If we can learn to know our thoughts, we can listen to them better and make better decision makers too.

A useful tool to get to know your thoughts better before you make a final decision is to ask yourself, ‘What do I think about the situation or the person?’

  1. Educate yourself about ignorance
    Ignorance is something we all have, and it can be very frustrating!

There is an important caveat to keep in mind when you wonder if you can trust your gut and the senses your body gives you, and that you know about your unconscious bias. Understanding your choices – which are difficult to make because they actually occur in our independent mind – can help you make stronger, better decisions instead of reaffirming your worldview over and over again.

Prejudice exists, and it is part of the human condition. We all have it, and it influences our decisions and can affect our performance without realizing it.

Ignorant bias occurs at the level of ignorance in our brain. Our unconscious mind processes information much faster than our sensory brain. The quick decisions we make in our mind-set depend on our social circumstances and how our families have raised us.

Our brain processes hundreds of thousands of pieces of information every day. Let us not unknowingly separate and format that information in patterns that sound familiar to us. Factors such as gender, disability, class, sex, posture and size, race, and occupation can all influence the decisions we make about people and the relationships we choose to build. Our ignorant bias can be very subtle and subtle.

We are naturally inclined to tend to people who are like us, liking people we see as a “same” group as we are. Being able to make quick decisions about whether someone is part of your team and separating friend from enemy is what helped the first people to survive. On the other hand, we do not automatically pick up people with whom we have little or no immediate contact.


The downside of that human tendency to seek out the same people is that it can be racist, which seems to be a solid form of human understanding, no matter how open we believe. And the superstitions that we create may be wrong. If we only spend our time and hire people like us, it can create prejudice, and prevent new thinking and innovation.

We may feel more natural or more comfortable working with other people who share our backgrounds and / or ideas than with people who don’t look, talk, or think like us. However, diversity is not just moral; having a combination of diverse people and ideas that can be truly articulated and is an important way to challenge group thinking. Diversity is easy for us to think deeply and constructively.

  1. Be confident
    You may learn how to become truly confident . Like any other talent or skill, practicing self-reliance is the best way to do what is right. When people talk about having great intuition or making good decisions, it is because they have worked on training those skills, making mistakes, learning from them, and trying again.

Looking back on the decisions you have made, what you have done, what the outcome has been, and what you have learned can help you become a stronger decision maker and build stronger and stronger confidence. Making a mistake does not mean that you are wrong in making decisions; it is an opportunity for growth and learning, and the only mistake that can be made is to ignore the lessons learned from that experience.

If you are used to asking others to include you, the trick here is to choose your inner circle wisely. Having a sympathetic board of people who have good intentions for you is a valuable asset, and, combined with your excellent nature, can make you a winner of decisions.


The above tips are all practical and easy to get started right away. Just change your mind, slow down, and take good care of this amazing machine for your body and mind!

Learning to trust your gut is one of the most important decisions you will make that will help you live the life you want and need. Change what your body tells you and start making good decisions today.



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