UncommonHelp: Free self help articles and audio advice

Self help that makes you feel better now.

When you read a self help article, you actually want to feel better, right? Mark Tyrrell's uplifting free psychological self help articles and audio advice are carefully crafted to make a difference right now. The audio snippets embedded in many of Mark's online self help articles will help you actually experience the positive changes you are seeking, so your visit to Uncommon Help will be time well spent.

Latest Articles

Fear is useful if there are predators about.

5 Tips for Generalized Anxiety Disorder

Published 04 August, 2011 | Stress Reduction

You're being hunted. It's 20,000 years ago. The terrible truth filters into your prehistoric brain: you've become separated from your tribe and are alone in a land packed with predators.

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But what does that smile mean?

How to Read People

Published 13 July, 2011 | Communication Skills

People are perverse or - let's be fair - they can be. You think you read them right and wham! They do something to confound your expectations. Were there any clues you missed?

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D'oh! That wasn't perfect!

How to Overcome Perfectionism in Everyday Ways

Published 01 June, 2011 | Thinking Skills

If you really are a perfectionist, you've probably already found it troublesome; possibly even a deal-breaker in some instances - a royal road to disappointment and anguish, not to mention impaired relationships.

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Are you strangling the life out of your relationship?

7 Common Relationship Mistakes

Published 27 May, 2011 | Relationship Advice

Many people want a main relationship in their life. But for some people, it's harder for new relationships to 'take', to grow and thrive.

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Self-sabotage comes in many forms

How to Stop Self-Sabotage Behaviour

Published 10 May, 2011 | Personal Productivity

People seldom mean to sabotage themselves. It's not generally a conscious decision to spoil things - and that's a problem. We can be left with the feeling: "Why did I do that?!" Many of our emotional drivers remain unconscious, which is why chronic self-saboteurs will often use conscious justification (or what seem like excuses) to explain their actions.

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