I allow myself to say “No.”

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I am capable of declining requests that don’t sit well with me. On occasion, people may demand too much of others. I like

to assist others, but I am aware that I cannot always respond “Yes” to requests. My ability to say “No” from time to time is healthy and acceptable.
I still have concern for the folks to whom I say “No,” even when I do. My response of “no” does not reflect my feelings towards the requester. Saying “No” means preserving my own well-being rather than sacrificing it to appease others.


Even when I refuse their requests, people still adore me. They are aware of the reasons I must occasionally refuse their requests. I don’t have to give in to every request they make in order to love and care for the individuals I do. I am aware that it’s acceptable to refuse.
Saying “No” can be beneficial. By replying “No,” I make sure that I’m content and at ease with myself. I’m quite content to say “yes” when I can and “no” when I can’t. Others value my sincerity.
Saying “No” to a request still makes me feel good about myself.

By turning down some requests, I have more time to fulfill the ones I accept. Saying “No” helps me maintain a healthy balance in my life. Saying “No” keeps me content and wholesome.
I’ve learned to say “No” to requests I can’t fulfill these days.
Asking Oneself Questions

  1. How do I say “No” without upsetting someone?
  2. What can I do to say “No” and still feel confident in myself?
  3. How can I say “No” in the most effective way possible without upsetting other people?
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