by Roman Oleh Yaworsky


SpiritUnleashed Publications (First printing, 2007)

9 x 6, 278 pages, acid free paper

Copyright © 2007 by Roman Oleh Yaworsky


Order your copy of
Being Centered today!

Being Centered can be ordered at Spirit UnleashedAt SpiritUnleashed (save on shipping)

Being Centered can be purchased at Amazon.comAt Amazon

Being Centered can be purchased at Amazon.comAlso available as a Kindle e-book

Read reviews and order your book at Amazon.comRead reviews 



Part 1 – The Foundation

Being Centered: Living from your authentic self

The Inner child: Learning to act from your core

Feelings and Emotions

How Did We Lose Our Inner Child?

Young Face, Old Face: Your Postures in Life

Part 2 – Relationship

The Power of Relationship: Relationship is destiny

Healing the Fire Within: Revealing your heart

The Heart of the Matter: Recovering your heart

The Mind and the Heart

Part 3 - Regaining Your Center

Regaining your Power: Your own healing journey

Inner and Outer Will 

Another Approach to Your Ego

Direction: Knowing what is in your heart 

Sin: Separation from your Inner Nature

Who carries the responsibility for your life?

Addiction: What are you addicted to in your life?

Overcoming Addiction

Taking Care of What You Hold in your Heart



Putting it all Together



Excerpt from

The Inner Child:

Learning to act from your core
through your inner child

What is the inner child?

When we see pictures or illustrations of saints, we often see them surrounded by children or animals. Have you ever wondered why? It is not because they are good or bad, deserving or undeserving. What children and nature all have in common is their openness to receiving what is offered.

Children tend to be more open to life and to experiencing the fullness of each moment. That very openness and willingness to be alive can be very captivating, as witnessed by any group of adults that are near an infant or young child.

Often, as we grow up and adapt to the world around us, that innocence, purity of being and openness seems to vanish. In reality, it is still there, but for most people, it is hiding within them. That part that for many is hiding is often referred to as ‘the inner child.’

Various traditions warn us about the actions that take us out of that experience of innocence and openness that comes when we maintain that connection to our hearts and to being centered in our own joy. The results of these actions are often referred to as the ‘sins,’ the ‘thieves,’ the ‘traps,’ the ‘bad company,’ and the ‘pitfalls.’ Through fear, pride, or entrenched emotions and patterns, we end up seeking an outward definition of who we are.

The trap is that this outer identification separates us from who we need to be, from how we need to act, to feel, to love and to be centered in our hearts  .  .  .