Sonia Choquette Reviews: Do Not Let Imposter Syndrome Detract from Success

Imposter Syndrome prevents individuals from internalizing their hard-won accomplishments. Sought-after spiritual guide Sonia Choquette reviews the impact of this far-reaching psychological condition.

Nov 13, 2012, 06:00 ET from Sonia Choquette

NEW YORK, Nov. 13, 2012 /PRNewswire/ -- A recent Huffington Post article detailed Imposter Syndrome and what individuals can do to prevent it from taking hold. Imposter Syndrome is described as feeling undeserving or being discovered as having little talent. This interesting condition caught the attention of renowned vibrational healer and spiritual guide Sonia Choquette. In a statement to the press, Sonia Choquette reviews the importance of realizing our true worth.

According to the article, individuals who let Imposter Syndrome take hold tend to focus on minor mistakes to negate their accomplishments. To overcome these feelings, the author noted she created lists and focused on her breath.

In her work throughout the world, Sonia Choquette interacts with individuals who feel much the same way. Often, Sonia Choquette reviews how people have come to believe they are frauds and her hope for the times ahead. She stated, "The real imposter is the fearful negative mind trying to overwhelm our powerful and brilliant Spirit. We are incredible beings who have been conditioned to believe we are far less than we are, and so feel we must behave and think in small ways and win others approval to succeed. These times are inviting us all to be free of these limiting and false beliefs about ourselves and use our intuition and creativity to free more and more of our brilliant Spirit every day."

By creating a list of accomplishments, an individual has a tangible document to review whenever feelings of uncertainty make themselves known. Taking a few deep, focused breaths also helps to derail the mind when it sets out to sabotage hard-earned recognition.

The article notes a psychology professor and psychologist duo, Pauline Clance and Suzanne Imes respectively, first documented the condition they termed the Imposter Syndrome in 1978. At that time, their research study titled "The Impostor Phenomenon Among High Achieving Women" focused on instances of the Imposter Syndrome in just one gender. Today, many professional therapists believe feelings of fraud affect both men and women across a number of cultures, socio-economic statuses and career levels. According to the article, talented and famous individuals such as Tina Fey and Mike Myers have reported experience with such feelings.


Sonia Choquette reviews point to Sonia as a renowned spiritual consultant and vibrational healer. Sonia is a regular fixture in the media who has been featured on a number of major networks, and she hosts her own weekly radio show.  Sonia Choquette reviews of her written works point to many international bestsellers. Sonia studied at the University of Denver, the Sorbonne in Paris and the American Institute of Holistic Theology.  She has dedicated her work to helping individuals realize the power of six-sensory living.

SOURCE Sonia Choquette