Re-Inventing Our Relationship With Being Wrong

Hello Beauty!
Today I want to dive deep into something that I think is a MAJOR block for so many on our growth paths.
I want to explore the idea of learning how to BE WRONG - without going into shame, blame and guilt, and without going into hopelessness/helplessness.
So many of us have a deep-seated fear of being wrong - so much so that we will literally block ourselves from admitting TO OURSELVES the things we know deep down, the things we see, the things we feel, the things we know we need to shift or let go of - because we have SO MUCH nervous system trauma around what it MEANS to be wrong.
It's really common to feel like we 'don't know' if our spiritual/self help/personal growth tools are working, like we 'don't know' if we are on the right path or not, like we 'don't know' if we can trust a certain teacher or teachings - when in reality we DO know, and we are just scared to ADMIT what we know. We are scared to admit that what we have or are doing isn't working because that means to us that we are bad, and therefore will be rejected OR it means that we now don't know what to do instead, don't feel we have the tools to figure out what to do - and that's WORSE than just continuing to stick with what we're doing, hoping one day it will work.
We are seeing a cultural shift where we have compassion and awareness of everyone having their unique journey and vantage point, seeing that everyone is coming to what they believe for a GOOD REASON - and with that wanting to shift into 'no one is right or wrong we are all just unique' territory - which is totally great in some ways, but also deeply harmful in others, if our goal is to have less pain on the planet.

I want to explore a subject that is very near and dear to MY heart, because for me, learning how to be wrong in a way where I don't go into shame, and where I actually EXPAND my perception/perspective instead of shutting down/fearing the unknown, has been the most POWERFUL growth tool I've ever learned.

Let's explore why learning HOW to fail/be wrong is so important, so that we can be pragmatic in and on our growth paths.

<3