You are not alone.
You don’t have to feel stuck.
You can move forward, and I want to show you how.
If you are feeling stuck, frustrated, and lonely while dealing with a life-altering challenge then you are in the right place.
Hi, I’m Danny Cohen and I’m here to show you how to embrace your challenges, accept what exists in the present, and work to rewrite your future. I’m here to help you get back into the flow of your day, week, month, and year. I want to show you how to embrace the beautiful mess of life we are all experiencing.
Are you feeling overwhelmed everyday by challenge?
Are you feeling alone on your journey?
Are you afraid that it will never end?
I have been there, and after a suicide attempt and a series of seizures I am back to tell you that you are not alone. You can step out of overwhelm, and this too shall pass.
I got back on track with a series of mindful exercises that take no more than 5-minutes a day. I created an interactive workbook to help you through those exercises. >> Download it here<<
When I was young, I was bullied and teased because I was different from all of the other boys and girls in school. I have epilepsy and cerebral palsy. I walked with a slight gait on the left side; my left arm was stiff and ridged. I was at a point where there came times that I just wanted to end it all. I felt ALONE. This would carry on into my teen years, girls didn’t want to talk to me, or when they did, I didn’t know how to react. Or vice versa, I didn’t know how to talk to them.
I was AFRAID because even though my parents and family knew about all that was happening, I didn’t want to burden them with my feelings or anyone else for that matter. I was AFRAID to move forward, and I was AFRAID of living life itself.
I was UNGRATEFUL because, well, what was there to be grateful for? I obsessed about killing myself on a daily basis. I was unhappy and could find nothing to be happy about. This feeling of UNGRATEFULNESS would continue on and off for 16 years – until I was 32.
My last suicide attempt was 2012, I was tired of having “problems” I was tired of being alone, and I saw nothing to grateful for. A few hours after that I had a succession of seizures that would knock me unconscious, these seizures would then prompt my seizures surgery in 2013. I would have never have thought that this would have been the wake-up call that I would need to love myself truly for the first time. But it was. The doctors told me that I had epilepsy and that I would have to live with it. They suggested I have surgery.
It was scary, but I stepped into my fear, which turned out was actually stepping into my solution.
Today I am grateful for everything that I have, and all that I don’t. I am not afraid to feel or to express my feelings. Most of all, I know that I am not alone and that there is always a way out.