Reparenting Series: Money Shame & Guilt

Video: Reparenting Money Shame & Guilt

Reparenting Money Shame: Healing Childhood Wounds for Financial Freedom

Today, we continue our journey with the second installment of our reparenting series, focusing on a pivotal aspect: money beliefs from our childhood. This is crucial for anyone struggling with financial issues rooted in their early years.

Understanding Reparenting

Reparenting is a transformative process that allows individuals to address and heal lingering childhood issues. Often, we carry wounds from not receiving what we needed as children, which can limit us in adulthood. This process isn’t about blaming our parents; it’s about recognizing their imperfections and our own, and finding ways to heal from past experiences that have unknowingly shaped our current reality.

The Impact of Childhood Experiences on Money Beliefs

Consider a common childhood scenario: you’re in a store, longing for a toy, but your parents say, “We can’t afford that right now.” This seemingly simple experience can deeply influence your money beliefs. It might instill feelings of unworthiness regarding spending money or foster beliefs like “I don’t deserve what I want” or “expressing my needs is greedy or unsafe.” These beliefs, formed in childhood, can manifest in various aspects of adult life, from self-limiting behaviors to strained relationships.

The Role of Reparenting in Healing Money Shame

Reparenting allows us to revisit these formative moments and understand the unintentional messages we received about money and self-worth. Recognizing these messages is the first step towards healing. For example, feeling unworthy of your desires can lead to a lack of fulfillment in your current reality. Understanding and addressing these deep-seated beliefs can significantly alter your life’s trajectory, empowering you to break free from self-imposed limitations.

Practical Steps for Reparenting

Reflect on Childhood Experiences

Identify instances that may have shaped your beliefs about money and self-worth.

Understand the Context

Recognize that your parents were dealing with their own stresses and limitations.

Reframe the Experience

As an adult, you can view these experiences from a different perspective, understanding that the beliefs formed then don’t have to dictate your current reality.

Engage in Healing Work

Use tools and exercises, like the five questions outlined in my previous video, to start healing these childhood wounds.

Final Notes

Reparenting is not about dwelling on the past or blaming our parents. It’s about understanding and healing from experiences that have unconsciously shaped our beliefs and behaviors. By doing this work, we open ourselves to a world of financial freedom and self-fulfillment.


I’d love to hear your thoughts and experiences with reparenting, especially regarding money shame. Share your stories and questions below, and let’s support each other on this healing journey.

Remember, for more resources on mindset and manifestation, visit my website and sign up for the free series, “How to Feel Better.” And don’t forget to like, subscribe, and stay tuned for more videos. Here’s to a week of healing and miracles!

Jenn Stevens The Aligned Life

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Reparenting Series: Money Shame & Guilt

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