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Coming out of the intuitive closet

Coming out intuitive is scary.

Coming out intuitive needs courage – or foolishness.

Coming out intuitive is stepping into the unknown.

But coming out intuitive is liberating.

It’s fantastic.

I believe that everyone is intuitive, and that while many humans don’t knowingly use their intuition, and many others completely deny that it a) exists and b) is even possible, everyone uses their intuition.

The important thing I’ve found over the years, is that when I trust my intuition about who and when to come out about being intuitive, it works. I’m met with surprise, curiosity, and often a reassuring story about the other person’s intuitive – or previously inexplicable – experiences.

People mention strange dreams they’ve had. Their own sense of intuitive guidance. Funny feelings about future events that turned out in line with how they felt.

Usually, we end up having a good old chat about intuition, what it is, how it works, and sharing stories.

A good friend of mine says that coming out is just a conversation. Maybe lots of conversations, but at its root it’s just a conversation, and you can choose the people you have that conversation with.

Let me say that coming out intuitive is probably easier than many other types of coming out. A lot depends on you, and on who you’re coming out to. I can’t speak for many other types of coming out, so I’ll leave this part of the discussion here.

Very often, I also find myself talking to people who are just discovering their own intuitive skills, and helping them along their journey.

Hence this aspect of my coaching and healing work: helping you to accept, honour and develop your intuition – from recognising the skills you already have, to integrating intuition into your life, your love, your work and play.

How would you like to integrate your intuition more?

The information contained above is provided for information purposes only. The contents of this webpage are not intended to amount to advice and you should not rely on any of the contents of this webpage. Professional advice should be obtained before taking or refraining from taking any action as a result of the contents of this webpage. Sue Mahony PhD disclaims all liability and responsibility arising from any reliance placed on any of the contents of this webpage.

Sue Mahony PhD is gifted, autistic, and ADHD. She provides 1:1 specialist support for brains similar to her own, neurodiversity training, mentoring & coaching for organisations, and a wealth of articles on this website.

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