Do you have negative money beliefs?

How to check whether you have negative money beliefs or not? And how strong are they?

Please sincerely answer these questions

  • Are you satisfied with your income?
  • Do you earn less than you feel you are worth?
  • Do you have pressuring debts?
  • How often do you worry about money?
  • Do you think about financial issues before falling asleep? Do these issues prevent you from falling asleep?
  • Are you trying to save money all the time? Looking for cheaper goods and services?
  • Do you quarrel a lot because of money with your partner?
  • How often do you think that you lack money?
  • Do you have to choose between buying for your kid and you?
  • Do you have negative feelings when you get the bill?
  • Can you easily pay your bills?
  • How often do you think “no money” or “not enough money”?
  • Did you experience money losses or some unexpected spending lately?

The most common situations people experience due to negative money beliefs

I had a client Olga.

She was thinking about the lack of money all the time. These thoughts were bouncing round and round in her head all the time: “I can’t buy it,” “I can’t afford it,” “No money.”

When a bill arrived, her emotional state went down immediately because she couldn’t pay it easily. She was afraid of bills because bills meant she needed to spend money she didn’t have.

When she received the money, the first thing she did she top up her credit card because the card was approaching the limit and pay for bills. She was thinking about debts all the time. It seemed like debts was crushing her.

When unforeseen circumstances happened, and she needed money, that was a real tragedy. She got crazy and mad. She immediately got into a panic, complaining about how unfair the world was and blaming her job and the government she received such a small payment.

She was always looking for cheaper goods and services, trying to save some money. When there was a choice to buy some clothes for herself or her daughter, she always denied herself to the daughter.

She did the job she didn’t like, but she did it only for the sake of earning money because she was raising a kid and she needed to cover living expenses. Working solely for money means a person has deep negative money beliefs.

It seemed like she was struggling and fighting all the time. Life took her money away, and she had to earn money. Then life took the money she earned, so she had to make more money! And so forth.

This is a perfect example of a person with many negative money beliefs. But don’t worry about Olga; we worked with her on her money mindset, and she was able to build her own business, quit a job, and quadruple her income!

To sum up, all that has been said: If you worry about money, if you don’t have enough money, therefore can not buy the things you want (and I’m not speaking about some luxurious things)  – yes, unfortunately, you have negative money beliefs.

Dont worry if you have negative money beliefs

It’s not the end of the world.

I was raised in a poor family and got tons of negative money beliefs. Yes, I was poor, but I managed to find and remove negative beliefs. Instead of them, I created positive beliefs and earned millions of dollars. I bought a big dream flat overlooking the sea for my family and a few flats for renting out.

So, if I, a guy from Ukraine, the post-Soviet-Union country, could do it, surely you would do it too. Moreover, I will guide you this way! You have a guide and support. I believe in you!

  • You can find and remove these negative beliefs, so they don’t block your money flow and don’t limit your income.
  • You can always create new positive money beliefs instead of old ones that will attract money for you

It’s your mind, and you can create a money mindset, and it doesn’t matter how old are you and what was your past! Start today reprogramming your mind, and shortly you’ll enjoy total freedom and abundance of the world!

Sign up for a free 15-minute consultation with me, and you'll discover how to encourage people to pay immediately instead of saying 'I'll think about it,' all without being pushy

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