andreajoywenburg.com Andrea Joy Wenburg | Frozen-Unfrozen-Flourish

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Andrea Joy Wenburg | Frozen-Unfrozen-Flourish Andrea Joy Wenburg Frozen-Unfrozen-Flourish Andrea Joy Wenburg Menu Skip to content [ HOME ] [ BOOK: UNFROZEN ] [ QUOTES ] [ SPEAKING ] Follow me on Twitter Like me on Facebook Follow me on Instagram menu Search Posted on Tuesday, August 9, 2016 Sometimes You Just Need a Breakthrough Comment2 | Share | Tweet | Pin It | print | email Two years ago a friend of mine invited me to take the StrengthsFinder assessment. I was in some kind of transition, though I wasn’t sure exactly what I was transitioning into. There was a nagging feeling inside me to get my voice out into the world in a more profound way, but I felt stuck. Every little idea, experience, feeling and bit of knowledge seemed like little dots in my head, all interconnected. I drew this little image to help others understand my frustration. If I wanted to talk about one single dot (idea), it was like pulling out one dot and all the other dots are pulled out too. I didn’t expect anyone to join me in that tangled web of thoughts and feelings. The interconnectedness of everything in my internal world was fun for me when I was alone. I loved following the flow of my own thoughts from one point to the next and attempting to piece together one idea with another. But I could only stay in my head for so long. I am an extravert (believe it or not). I desperately needed to connect with others on a deep level and I recognized that other people help keep me from getting sucked up into my own brain. I loved the idea of writing and speaking, but I was about to give up on the notion that it would ever be possible. My thoughts and feelings were just too much. My Breakthrough Then late one night I took the StrengthsFinder assessment. I came to the end of the test to see my results and there in front of me were 5 words. I really had no idea what they meant, but one thing I knew: they were all from one of the 4 categories. They were all strategic thinking themes. They were all in my head. I immediately considered taking the assessment again the next day because… Maybe I’m just too tired. I would have changed some of the answers on those questions. This test is dumb. I can’t believe this says I’m all in my head! I’m never going to get anything done. Who do they think they are to say I’m not good in relationships! I came to my meeting with my coach with a bit of a chip on my shoulder. She explained that the assessment only gave me my top 5 themes, but the top 10-12 are all themes I could be using on a daily basis. They are not exclusive, as though they are the only areas I’m strong in. They were simply the themes that rose to the top. At that point I decided that maybe…just maybe…these results could teach me something I didn’t already know about myself. Maybe they were a gift. My top talent is Strategic and as I got to know that theme better, I realized that Strategic is good at taking a lot of information and then intuitively knowing the path forward. And through studying this strength I realized that I don’t have to get lost in the crazy web of dots in my head. I have it in me to choose the path forward! Soon after that I wrote the blog post I’d been trying to get out for months and then I immediately began working on writing a book. My number 1 talent has grown to become my #1 strength because I realized that I just need time to sort through everything in my head to decide on the path forward. Strategic Activator Well, since then I’ve learned a lot about the StrengthsFinder and eventually I opened up the full list of my 34 talent themes. Do you know what was #6? Activator. This one might be my favorite because it’s about influencing others to get started. It’s the activator in me that gets on this blog once a week to encourage you to be who you are and offer yourself to the world. It’s the activator in me that had to write a book instead of keeping my thoughts to myself in my journal. It’s the activator in me that wants to use my head and heart to help other people figure out what’s keeping them from stepping into the fullness of their own power and message. It’s the activator in me that turns strategic planning into actionable steps. Last month I went with the coach who encouraged me to take the assessment to the inaugural Clifton Strengths Summit in Omaha. Laurie Hock is a Gallup Certified Strengths Coach and I am a Strengths enthusiast. It was incredible to witness the unveiling of Gallup’s vision for how focusing on Strengths and managing weaknesses could truly change the world. Now, I get it. This is ME. There are a lot of things I am not, but there are a few things I am. I am a strategic activator, offering to see entrepreneurs, educational and ministerial teams, individuals and families and their situations for what they truly are and advising them on the path forward. I am here to help you connect deeply with others and have a positive impact the world. And you know what? I’m good at it. These are my strengths. What are yours? And what do you want to do with them? What Kind of Breakthrough Do You Need? This week I’m announcing my strategic advising services and I have a special offer for you. I have 5 1-hour slots and 1 Intensive Package available for a special Breakthrough introductory offer. This offer is only available through the end of August and it is first-come first-serve, so act NOW. If you feel stuck and you need a breakthrough in your relationships, your identity/purpose, your writing/speaking or your purp0se-driven business this offer is for YOU. Don’t waste any more time and money trying to figure out what to do. Book your call now. Click Here for more information! Comments (2) | | Categories: Born For This, Writing From the soon to be released book, Unfrozen: Stop Holding Back and Release the Real You “I lived in the confident joy of knowing that whether anyone else understood me or not, God did. I loved feeling close to him even if I didn’t really feel as close to anyone else.” Do you ever feel this way? Unfrozen Comment0 | Share | Tweet | Pin It | print | email Comments (0) | | Posted on: August 5, 2016 in Quotes Posted on Tuesday, August 2, 2016 Asking for Help is Not a Moral Failure HOW PRIDE ROBS US OF RELATIONAL CLOSENESS Comment0 | Share | Tweet | Pin It | print | email About a year ago I committed to writing a book and I signed up for an online course that would guide me through the process. One of the biggest treasures I found inside that course was a connection to a singer/songwriter in Nashville with a mission similar to mine. Brittany Barbera ended up releasing her book Let Me Be Weak: What People In Pain Wish They Could Tell You last December and I loved it. I’ve never had a guest post on this site before, but trust me, this is worth it. I wanted to share her words with you because I believe you will find them to be both challenging and relatable. You can find her book here: Let Me Be Weak She also wrote & recorded a gorgeous song with the same title: Let Me Be Weak ****** In a world where we are obsessed with sharing everything online, from pictures of our food and the sunset, to the latest quiz results, identifying which ‘Friend’ we are (I’m Monica), it’s a wonder we have such a hard time genuinely sharing things of substance. Given the amount of time we spend communicating each day, you’d think we’d be experts by now. We’ve mastered the fine art of scrolling through our news-feeds and clicking “like,” but so many of us are secretly lonely and feel completely disconnected from any authentic sense of community. Regardless of how well put together we may look on the outside, the unavoidable truth is this: everyone feels overwhelmed sometimes. Though we are often seduced by the glamour of invincibility, life happens to us all—people or dreams die and relationships end. Jobs we depend on for financial stability dissolve in the wake of economic uncertainty. Accidents and illness prey upon the loveliest of people, and catch us off guard. All manner of unexpected traumas threaten to interrupt our plans, turn our world upside down, and expose the cracks in our armor. However, we live in a culture where we are encouraged to be self-sufficient, where the powerful are celebrated and even idolized. We are socialized to present the best versions of ourselves to one another and to pretend like we don’t struggle with anything at all. But, I don’t know anyone who is self-sufficient 100% of the time. I’m tired of perpetuating this myth and I’m really tired of seeing wonderful, hard-working people suffer the shame of inferiority, simply because they need emotional support in a time of crisis. Our deep seated ideology of independence spills over into the way we care for people in pain. We struggle to allow room for grief and are tempted to resist the necessary work of healing because it is a messy and uncomfortable process. Since we are relational beings, we need to feel loved or it will take a toll on our mental health. I’ve heard it said that we can only be loved to the extent that we are known. But even though we crave relational closeness, that level of vulnerability feels dangerous because we also fear rejection. The truth is that we all have wins and losses; both the highs and the lows are integral parts of the journey. And when we only share our successes, we tell an incomplete and unhelpful story. If we want to have a healthy internal dialogue and deeper relational satisfaction, we have to be willing to be honest. We can’t ask people to go where we are unwilling to go ourselves. However, if we are willing to drop the act and allow others to see our imperfections, we create an environment where the people we love are willing to do the same. Our widely accepted cultural expectations will rule us if we let them. They’ll insist we put on our masks and convince us that pretending will get us what we want, but internally we will suffer feelings of disconnection and unworthiness, because we didn’t allow anyone to genuinely get to know us. Asking for help is not a moral failure. It’s a sign of health and courage. If you’re hurting today, be brave enough to admit you have limitations and need support. Share the unedited version of your life with someone you trust and be willing to receive help when they are kind enough to lend you a hand. As you learn to be compassionate towards yourself, you’ll soon discover that you’ve liberated others to do the same, and built a community of friends who love and embrace imperfect people. Brittany Barbera is a singer/songwriter in Nashville, Tennessee, and the author of the #1 bestselling book, Let Me Be Weak: What People in Pain Wish They Could Tell You. Listen to Let Me Be Weak, the song which inspired the book, and sign up to receive a free mp3 here. Comments (0) | | Categories: Book Impact, Pain Posted on Tuesday, July 26, 2016 This is how I learned to write a book Comment4 | Share | Tweet | Pin It | print | email About 18 months ago I set out on the journey to write a book inspired by the movie Frozen. I saw the movie as a beautiful metaphor for my experience with my own struggle to release loving self-expression and I wanted others to have the opportunity to understand the imagery in the film like I did. I started blogging to practice writing, test my ideas, grow my audience and get the courage to share incredibly vulnerable aspects of my heart and experience. Then a year ago I started the actual writing process. Rosanne Gridley, editor of Unfrozen I almost immediately knew who I wanted to ask to be my editor. I met Rosanne at a course with Dr. Larry Crabb in Colorado Springs in 2012, before seeing Frozen. She started a Facebook group for our class and over the course of time, we shared many deep and transformational discussions. I recognized Rosanne as a woman of great depth and honor with a heart longing to express the love of God. I also knew she was an excellent editor. When I sent Rosanne my first draft at the beginning of September, she let me down gently and shared a metaphor. “Writing a book is like having a baby. It takes a lot of time for the message to fully form and be ready for birth.” I wanted so desperately to publish my book before Thanksgiving, 2015. But Rosanne kept encouraging me and coaching me through a long and grueling process of writing and re-writing this year. She also came up with the title Unfrozen. One pivotal moment around December stands out in my mind. I sent Rosanne draft number 3 and we talked about my struggle with the structure of the book. I was fighting the idea of completely changing the format from a reflective study about Frozen imagery to telling more of my own story. Then from the other end of the line, my friend said, “God has already written your story and it’s a great story! You just need to get it out on paper.” This book truly wouldn’t be what it is today had I rushed the process and not paid attention to the wisdom to press into my own fear and actually tell stories of my life that led me through the incredible transformation of my own frozen heart. From that point I was committed to sharing my story, the story God had already written. Now, after 12 months of writing and 5 completely re-written drafts, this baby is about ready to be birthed. I can hardly believe it. And just like labor, I know that the next month or so will be an intense ebb and flow of getting the book out to the world. Designed by Janelle Reed The Unfrozen Launch Team is closed. We look forward to sharing the book with you very soon! Thank you for being you. Thank you for reading these posts and for coming with me on this journey of vulnerably bold love that could truly change lives. You are brave and I look forward to getting to know you more as we interact even more in the days to come! Inviting you to live unfrozen, Andrea Joy Comments (4) | | Categories: UNFROZEN Book, Voice, Writing Posted on Tuesday, July 12, 2016 Every Empathetic Leader Needs to Unplug From People Comment4 | Share | Tweet | Pin It | print | email Those of us who are particularly sensitive or empathetic tend to feel the emotions of others. We not only have to contend with our own emotional experiences, but we literally feel what others feel. And sometimes we’re not sure of the distinction between our feelings and the feelings of others. We see tears and our own eyes fill with tears. We see anger and something inside of us fires up. We see tension and something inside of us tightens up. The empathetic leader internalizes the notion that relationships are a big responsibility. What does it feel like when… Your baby cries inconsolably? Children whine about the choice of food for supper? Students walk in the door with their head down to their chest? Colleagues knit-pick every decision other people make? Your team bombards you with questions about the upcoming transition? You may be completely capable of meeting each of these scenarios with grace and wisdom, but it doesn’t take long before they all add up and the needs of the people around you begin to feel overwhelming. Quiet Time We’ve all heard a lot about the importance of unplugging or disconnecting from social media, email and electronics, in general. It’s definitely important to give our bodies and minds a break from the barrage of media and information overload. Taking time away from these things helps us refresh and remember why we engage in these mediums in the first place. But electronics are not the only thing we need to unplug from. We need to unplug from people, too. I call it Quiet Time. QT is a period of disconnection from emotional stimulation. It is a time when no one is pulling on you to meet their needs or give them attention. The amount of QT you need each day depends on you and your circumstances. You may have a limited window of opportunity for it and it may take some creativity to work it in. Be proactive in planning your QT. Don’t wait for overwhelm to strike before you lash out at everyone to get them to leave you alone. Don’t wait until you’re about to crumble under the weight of the emotional storm around you. Plan ahead! Work QT into your daily routine and have a plan in place for a quick moment of down time in case you need it. Here are some ways you can work QT into your daily routine: Drive around for an extra 10 minutes after work. You will be more engaged and prepared to serve your family when you walk in the door if you are not feeling rushed and frazzled. Take 15 minutes of your lunch time to sit or lay quietly with your eyes closed listening to calming music or praying with a calm heart. For added benefit, do it in a dark room. If you have children at home, implement QT for everyone, regardless of their age. I prefer to have everyone go to their rooms after lunch to play quietly while I lay down on my bed in the dark. Plan to go for a quiet walk before everyone else gets up or after everyone goes to bed. Here are a few go-to ideas when you need a quick QT emotional reboot: Go to the bathroom and lock the door for a few minutes. ?? Close the curtains and turn off the light in your office with a “Do not disturb” sign for 5 minutes. Use noise canceling earplugs or earphones and use them in a noisy, chaotic environment when you don’t need to engage fully. Place a wall between yourself and others. Take your work to another room. Ask a friend to trade playdates with your kids or have a babysitter come entertain your kids for a couple of hours while you rest or go for a walk. Reboot for Greater Impact Caring leaders want to be there for their teams. Moms want to be there for their families. Teachers want to be there for their students. But for the person who truly cares, there is a heavy weight of responsibility with each of these relationships. You will be more prepared to meet the needs of those around you if you unplug from them on a regular basis. If you feel like it’s impossible to accomplish, don’t give up. Employ your creativity and honestly state your needs to the people around you. How do you reboot emotionally? What suggestions do you have for other empathetic leaders? If you’re looking for someone to help your hurting team unify and restore to health so you can make a bigger impact together, I’m here to help. Click here for more information. Comments (4) | | Categories: Leadership, Sensitivity Posted on Monday, June 27, 2016 How To Lead a Drama-Free Team Comment0 | Share | Tweet | Pin It | print | email Aaron called us the A-Team when we started dating and now we think of our family as a team. What kinds of teams are you on? Whether your team is a family, friends or a team of professionals, you’re a vital member of the group. And whether you are the team leader or you lead by example, you are uniquely equipped with your strengths, personality and experience to empower every other person on your team. But do you know what gets in the way of teams unifying and empowering one another? “Drama, drama, drama!” Does your team struggle with any of the following? Overwhelm Communication Stress of team transitions Anxiety Emotional pain Do you wish your team could… Get more done Unify so you can tackle the real problems and change lives Be happy Offer the best of who they are to their students and teammates Be drama-free Drama-Free Team Leadership Leadership can be a lonely road filled with tedious distractions, especially when your group is overwhelmed or hurting. No matter how much you care about your team, the fact is that you have too many other things to think about to expend time and energy on keeping everyone feeling happy and fulfilled. It’s easy for people to become hyper-focused on everything that’s not going well when they feel overwhelmed and under-appreciated. But the truth is that no bucket will ever be full as long as there’s a hole in the bottom. You will never be able to fill the needs of your team as long as they are dependent on others to make them feel valuable. They need inspiration and training that will empower them from within so they can turn around and use their gifts to empower others. The Plan Empower your team instead of rescuing them. You might care deeply for others and have the skills needed to solve difficult problems, but refrain from always doing that for your team. If you want a drama-free team that tackles the real problems with the best of who they are, they need to grow their problem-solving muscle. Empower them by standing with them and offering suggestions without trying to rescue them. Demonstrate relational and emotional health. How? Be honest without over-sharing. Work on your own self-awareness and ability to take your own concerns to God or someone you trust so you don’t inadvertently spread your burden to the entire team. Go to counseling, spiritual direction or see a relationship/emotion coach to help you process the more difficult issues you face. Defuse instead of escalate emotionally charged discussions. Recognize when you start to feel pulled into emotionally charged discussions. Take a breath and then ask calm questions that might help the other person think about what they are saying. You can put out fires by simply remaining respectfully calm when others feel intense emotion. Offer a fresh voice. You can’t do it all and sometimes people need to hear a fresh voice to offer a fresh perspective. Bring someone in to talk to your team and help them see the beauty of what they have to offer, and how they can offer it with a calm confidence. They will begin to realize the freedom and peace that awaits them and the team will strengthen exponentially. You aren’t in this alone. If you want to know more about how to empower others to improve their emotional, spiritual and relational health, I’m here to help. Subscribe below this post (mobile) or on the side of this post (desktop) for weekly encouragement, strategy and tips. Are you looking for more? Andrea Joy Wenburg, B.A. Music Education, M.A. Counseling Ministries I would be honored to have the opportunity guide your team into a fresh awareness of their own value and purpose so they can give others the benefit of the doubt and the best of who they are. They will find new strength and confidence as they act on behalf of others. My experience as a Kindergarten – 12th grade music teacher, retreat planner, blogger, college ministry leader and leader of small groups allows me to customize this message for religious and secular audiences of all ages. I can help in a variety of formats from a single speaking engagement up to a 9 month team-support program. Talk to me. We’ll figure out what would be best for you and your team. You can’t do it for them. But you can empower them to do it for themselves. Contact me for more information. (Click Here) What others are saying… “Andrea was great to work with. She was pleasant in communication and prompt in providing information and graphics needed during the planning process. Andrea’s presentation had great content and her follow-up guide was an excellent tool to assist attendees in processing the message on a deeper level. I definitely recommend utilizing her gifts and talent for future events!” ~Susan Hageman, Event Chair “Andrea really listened to what I had to say prior to the presentation and it was evident in the information she presented to us. Topics, advice, suggestions, and encouragement that was customized for us! Andrea is using her gifts of compassion, listening, and leading to empower others to be the best versions of themselves.” ~Amber Larson, Early Childhood Education Team Leader and Retreat Planner “I appreciate Andrea inviting us to think about what we do well; and then how we can use that to empower others. I sure hope to hear her again in the future!” ~Sue Sheneman, Retreat Participant “Andrea’s presentations are both amusing and poignant. Her love for Jesus and her compassion for people are evident in every word she speaks. She will encourage your heart, but also challenge you to see what God is up to in your own life. Andrea is passionate about helping people move past roadblocks, so they can participate fully in the unique ways God desires to work through them.” ~Sam Elliott, Speaker “Andrea is an amazing listener. She listens with purpose. I’ve been so impressed with her insight and ability to recognize the ideas and topics that not only inspire me, but motivate me to do more. Speaking with Andrea has been such an encouragement. I felt very understood and known. She helped me see that my voice and perspective mattered. She gave me concrete strategies to help me put my abstract ideas into action. Andrea has a gift, and she will help you discover yours.” ~Jessica Samuelson, Educator Book Andrea Here here UNFROZEN: Stop Holding Back and Release the Real You Comments (0) | | Categories: UNFROZEN Book, Voice Post navigation ? Older posts Subscribe SIGN UP for weekly emails to encourage and inspire you to speak the voice of your heart in your relationships and to the world. I'm here to help you discover your unique message and voice. Speak up. Love out loud. Your email address is safe with me. I won't spam or give it away or sell it. I promise. Success! Now check your email to confirm your subscription. There was an error submitting your subscription. Please try again. Email Address Subscribe Lately… Sometimes You Just Need a Breakthrough August 9, 2016 Asking for Help is Not a Moral Failure August 2, 2016 This is how I learned to write a book July 26, 2016 Every Empathetic Leader Needs to Unplug From People July 12, 2016 How To Lead a Drama-Free Team June 27, 2016 Tags #heatwave2015 advent anger Anna baby blog brave calling caregiver children cold hearts Comfort Conversation curiosity deep depression Desire disappointment distraction dream dressember Elsa family time forgiveness friendship Frozen hope human trafficking IJM itsmorethanadress joy kindness Leadership love marriage motherhood Pain parenthood parenting poetry pressure sensitivity shame tween voice Facebook Display Quotes We live from our depths, most of which we do not understand. ~Dallas Willard, Renovation of the Heart CategoriesCategories Select Category Art (5) Book Impact (3) Born For This (5) Conversations (23) Depression (13) Expression (7) Friendship (2) Frozen (4) Human Trafficking (6) Identity (6) Leadership (1) Marriage (3) Movies (3) Pain (15) Parenting (24) Poetry (3) Proactive Love (5) Sensitivity (10) Shame (6) Uncategorized (24) UNFROZEN Book (2) Voice (27) Writing (5) Archives Archives Select Month August 2016 July 2016 June 2016 May 2016 April 2016 March 2016 December 2015 November 2015 October 2015 September 2015 August 2015 July 2015 June 2015 May 2015 April 2015 March 2015 February 2015 January 2015 December 2014 November 2014 July 2013 March 2013 Meta Log in Entries RSS Comments RSS WordPress.org ?2016 Andrea Joy Wenburg. 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