To change your fear, start by listening to it. Find a way to express this fear clearly.

First step: Give your fear a voice.

Second step: Accept that your fear is usually justified. Fear is your mind’s way of telling you something isn’t right and needs more attention.

In my experience, the more I help clients express their fears, the more I see that these fears are valid. Your brain is alerting you for a reason—it’s wise to pay attention.

Third step: Develop the skills, knowledge, and understanding needed to effectively respond to the situation. This will help reduce the risk, and your fear should decrease accordingly.

Fourth step: Continue this process until you reach a state of calm driving.

Please bring your fear to Cooper, and let’s tackle it together.

And yes there is fun, just around the corner.


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