using the arrow buttons.
by clicking on the page.
the page around when zoomed in by dragging it.
the zoom using the slider when zoomed-in.
by clicking on the zoomed-in page.
by entering text in the search field, and select "This Issue" or "All Issues"
by clicking on thumbnails to select pages, and then press the print button.
displays sections with thumbnails and descriptions.
displays a slider of thumbnails. Click on a page to jump.
allows you to browse the full archive.
about your subscription?
Lions Roar : May 2016
else our age has X times more in savings than we do.” Instead, turn your attention to your body: Where does your agitation live? Does it make your shoulders hunch? Your chest tight? Is it hot? Cold? Then—and this is the important bit— don’t try to banish the worry. Instead, allow your attention to gently rest on it. When it tries to return to its story line (“We’re f*cked!”) or wander off to unre- lated thoughts (“What’s for lunch?”), gen- tly let those go and return your attention to the feeling. Stay with it until you can com- fortably place your attention elsewhere. Inviting your worries in is better than running away from them or being tram- pled by them. When you do that, you find you can actually care for yourself. Your money problems aren’t solved, of course, but you have reestablished a kind of inner agency that is incompatible with panic. ♦ ©ASLANALPHAN/ISTOCK ASK YOURSELF THE HARD QUESTIONS ABOUT MONEY You can’t have a healthy relationship with money if you’re not clear about what it means to you. It helps to ask yourself questions like these: • What purpose does money serve in my life? Do I value it for the security it brings, the options it gives me, or the pleasure it provides? • What are my most urgent money worries? Do I worry that I will never have, make, or save enough? Are my worries valid? How can I work with my fears? • How much importance do I give to money when making career decisions? Would I ben- efit from giving money more importance in these decisions? Less? SUSAN PIVER is founder of The Open Heart Project. Her latest book is Start Here Now. • Does the money I earn make me feel valued for the work I do? If not, what salary or remu- neration would make me feel valued? • How good (or bad) am I at managing my finances? Do I have an adequate system for keeping financial records? Do I spend within my means or am I constantly overspending? • How comfortable am I with the way my partner manages and makes money? Are we able to dis- cuss finances openly and honestly? Are money issues creating tension in our relationship? Adapted from The Hard Questions for an Authentic Life, by SUSAN PIVER (Gotham Books). LION’S ROAR | MAY 2016 25