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Examples of Positive Affirmations

Positive affirmations help us turn away from self-sabotaging thoughts to thoughts of possibilities. Positive thinking is not about having a genie that will grant all of our wishes, however.

Positive thinking is about managing a crisis, whether it’s cancer or unemployment, and discovering a way to move on. Even if you don’t have a crisis at hand, positive affirmations can help you to get the most out of life right now.

Examples of Positive Affirmations


Louise H. Hay

In the “The Power is Within You”, Hay explains that doing affirmations means “to consciously choose sentences or words that will either help to eliminate something from your life or create something new.”

Eliminate the word “don’t” from your affirmations. Instead of “I don’t want to be lonely”, say “I’m surrounded by loving people.” Focusing on the things you don’t want only increases the likelihood that those things will remain unchanged. Hay further advises that if there is something you truly dislike, then say, “I bless you with love and I release you from my life.”


Dr. Wayne W. Dyer

Dyer advises selecting affirmations based on how the given thought makes you feel. He doesn’t prescribe a set of terms or incantations. Dyer writes, “It’s only important that it resonates within you emotionally and physically as a good feeling.”

Once you discover the thought that really clicks with you, write it down and keep it in a visible place such as by your desk. In the case of negative thoughts, transform thoughts of resistance to “sentences on the path of least resistance”: Replace “I have so many things to do that I can never get caught up” with “I’m at peace at the moment. I’ll only think about the one thing I’m doing. I will have peaceful thoughts.” Monitor your negative thoughts, and one by one, weed them out and replace with an affirmation.


Laura Day

Author of “The Circle”, Day encourages readers to make a list of their deepest wishes. Select the most urgent one. Avoid phrasing the wish in terms of “I want” and instead opt for phrases such as “I am”, I feel”, or “I embrace.”

Turn statements like “I wish I were in love” into active statements: “I am in love.” Your wish should not emphasize what is lacking but affirm your desires as though you have already reached your goal. This single wish becomes the focal point of what Day defines as “the circle.” Your best affirmation lets you harvest the power of the circle. “Your ability to make a choice and stick to it—your will—is your most powerful inner resource,” writes Day.


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