Ranbir Puar, founder of FreeWithin.Me, joins Jennifer Urezzio to talk about how to improve self image. Ranbir’s organization focuses on integrating mind, body and spirit to instill positive self image in children and adults. She defines self-image as that inner self-talk and shares with the audience how to transform that inner critic to an inner champion. Listen in as Ranbir and Jennifer laugh together and reflect on how to create an amazing foundation of a positive self image.
Hello, everyone, and welcome. I’m Jennifer Urezzio, SuperPower Expert and founder of Soul Language, and this is SuperPowers of the Soul. I’m with Ranbir Puar today and the topic is how to improve self-image. Welcome. How are you today?
I’m fantastic. How are you, Jennifer?
I’m doing wonderful. My voice is getting a little hoarse. I’ve been talking since nine o’clock this morning. But I am so happy that you are here and I cannot wait to hear your first answer to this question, which is, what do you consider the super power of your soul?
Well, I think the super power of my soul is to actually interesting because I look at it from what it does for me versus what it does for the world. I felt like I was so disconnected from my soul for a good chunk of my life. So the super power of my soul is knowing that I have one and knowing that I have the ability to be bigger than I ever imagined, soul-wise, and it’s not something I really got when I was younger. It wasn’t until about my mid-20s where I understood really what my soul was and that I wasn’t separate from everybody else. That feeling of validation and inclusion with every other human is the super power of my soul, knowing that I’m connected to everyone.
That’s like the best super power I’ve heard yet, by the way.
That’s a great answer. I’ve asked this type of question since I’ve been in my 20s. But before, it was, “What would you consider one of your super powers?” And it was always my favorite question to ask on a date. If a man said, “Oh, it’s to fly.” I was like, “Yeah, this date’s going nowhere, because you’re boring.” You just answered that question in such a beautiful way, so I’m very excited about it.
The competitive side of me wants to win, wants to be the best in the world, wants to make sure everybody knows everything that I can possibly tell them.
You’re welcome. We talk about sacred purpose during these podcasts, and I think people have sacred purpose and sacred mission all mixed up in their head. They think it’s really about doing and it’s not. It’s what you’re profoundly here to be, and then offer that experience to others. What do you consider your sacred purpose?
The sacred purpose for me, it comes back to that sole purpose again. It’s first understanding that I’m one of many and understanding what I don’t actually do. The competitive side of me wants to win, wants to be the best in the world, wants to make sure everybody knows everything that I can possibly tell them. And then when you peel back the layers and you get closer to that sacred part of your soul, you realize you actually only have to help one person. And if you can help that one person feel the way you do inside, which is understanding that you’re part of this infinite universe, then you’ve sort of, I call it, turned their light switch back on. So my sacred purpose is to help anyone that I meet and, in a unique way, how to turn their light switch back on.