We seek knowledge from school as well as our own experiences. This serves as the foundation for how we solve problems. Also, making reasonable judgments based on the knowledge we have learned maybe the safest way to go about things. However, will you be confident enough in trusting your instinct?

Trust your natural knowledge 

Instinct can be defined as knowledge that does not need to be learned. It is innate to humans for survival. Let’s say, when you are hurt, you cry. Did someone teach you to cry? Absolutely no one. Crying is our natural way of addressing our pain, and this is only a basic example of how instinct plays a vital role in our lives.

Let’s take this famous speech by Bishop T.D. Jakes. “A Lion is raised in captivity, has never been in the wild. All of his experiences have been in the cage… If all of his experiences have been in the cage, and that would be his natural habitat to him, then why do they lock the cage? They lock the cage because even though his experiences do not validate it, his instincts tell him there’s something else out there!”  

Did you see it? There is something in our gut feeling that we cannot just disregard. Something in our instinct that fears other people. There is something in our intuition that saves us. Most importantly, there is something in that that gives us freedom. 

Indeed, trusting your instincts may be difficult, especially when you think of it as a result of overthinking. But when you start addressing it logically, that’s when your instinct becomes your power. Look both ways, and if what you’re feeling makes sense, act on it. It is never a problem to take a step back and think about it, but do not be scared to trust your instincts.

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