Feeling “Not Good Enough” – And What You Can Do About It – “I’m just not good enough.” It’s something we advisors, advocates, and mentors hear very frequently from our customers. Truth be told, it’s likely the most common confidence in our general public: number one on the hit procession of restricting convictions about self. The subjective methodology is to discredit the faith with an end goal to persuade the customer that the individual in question is, without a doubt, “adequate” – a satisfactory person. I myself have done that. I’ve asked customers to list their positive characteristics. I’ve advised them that they are not hatcheted, killers. I’ve had them remain before a mirror, as persuasive orator Louise Hay prescribed, and express kind and adoring things to themselves. In some cases, these techniques help. Some of the time they don’t.Another methodology is to offer proof that the conviction is counter-intuitive and aimless. So I normally start by examining the wording of the conviction. “Not sufficient for what?” I inquire. Most customers don’t know at first.