How To Raise Your Vibration To Better Handle Your Life Problems

How to raise your vibration: Singing bowls for sound bath with the title: Change the way you look at life

You may think I’ve lost the plot. What’s all this talk about raising your vibration and frequency? Am I promoting magic crystals? Chakra healing? Soul rejuvenation?

No need to hide your credit cards. I’m not selling sound bowls. Yet. Today’s post is simply brought to you by my problems, or my perception of them, at least.

You see, I’ve been stuck at a crossroads, especially when it comes to my career. But it’s through these struggles that I’ve learned how you can look at a problem from two different perspectives.

The important thing is realising that my problems remain the same throughout these phases. It’s just me that’s changing. Which is why we’re exploring all things vibrations today.

Note that while we’re diving into the woo-woo, I’m only going to highlight the methods that have experiential benefits. This means that every subheading below is included only because I’ve experienced tangible improvements from them.

So, you ready to go glass-half-full?

1. Work it out

You knew this was coming, especially if you’ve been reading this blog for a while. I can’t sing enough praises for the benefits of exercise. For me, a solid action plan is that if all else fails, just drop to the floor and crank out some burpees.

You don’t even need to adhere to someone else’s standards. Just find an activity that gets you breathing a little heavier. Since exercise is such an individualised thing, it’s hard to say how long or how intensely you should work out. I myself like to stop only when my problems seem less annoying.

You will be able to tell when you start feeling better. Just pay attention to your body, and once the volume knob in your life gets turned down, that’s when you know you’re raising your vibration.

Unfortunately, accidents will happen. How I get over that is by doing what I can. So if I hurt my shoulder, I’d do squats, lunges, or go for a run. If my leg’s hurt, I opt for push-ups, dips, pull-ups, or rows.

But what if you can’t exercise at all but still need something that affects you physiologically? That’s when I do the next best thing, which is to…

2. Take a deep breath

Want something that gives you instant relief from life? Try the Wim Hof breathing technique.

I don’t know about you, but going through three sets of heavy breath work leaves me feeling really serene by the end of it. And it’s much more relaxing than the post-exercise glow too.

Also known as tummo, the Wim Hof method does wonders for me because it simulates exercising. And boy, do I feel like I’ve run a marathon after 30 quick breaths.

It can be pretty taxing though, and I actually feel a bit anxious during the sessions because of how much effort it requires. But the payoff is worth it. For me, at least.

Here’s a quick rundown if you’re interested (do your own research too):

  • First, make sure you’re lying down somewhere safe. Never do this in a pool or bathtub, and definitely not while driving
  • Inhale as deep as you can, then briskly exhale
  • Repeat 30 times (it’s normal to feel tingly and see stars)
  • After the final exhale, hold your breath for as long as you can (I usually pass the one-minute mark as a beginner)
  • Deep inhale, hold for 15 seconds
  • Let out your breath and breathe normally. That was one set
  • Repeat the entire set three times

Breathwork isn’t woo-woo. There are tons of scientific studies backing up the power of breathing. There are loads of methods out there too, but tummo just happens to work best for me. Experiment until you find one that helps raise your vibration.

A free diver in open water, swimming over a shark

Free divers use breath work to improve in their vocation too. Photo: Sebastian Pena Lambarri

3. Try something you haven’t done before

Do you sometimes feel like the months are zooming by at an alarming rate? And that your routine is what causes you to mindlessly while the days away?

That’s one reason you should try new things. So that you slow down the perceived passage of time. But if that’s not enough, trying something new also has the benefit of pushing you out of your comfort zone. And what better way to increase your vibration than by growing your comfort zone?

I don’t know what it is about trying new things, but a new venture always leaves me feeling invigorated.

I felt that way when I first tried CrossFit. When I picked up kickboxing. Dined in the dark. Stand-up paddle boarded. Tried stand-up comedy. Stood up for myself. Got stood up. The list goes on.

It didn’t matter what it was. All that mattered was that I tried something new. If you’re thinking of doing the same, it doesn’t need to be drastic either. You could try painting for the first time. Or finishing a jigsaw puzzle. Or learning a new language.

Our mind is a sucker for novelty, and doing new things allows you to see your old hobbies in a new light. It could also be your gateway to your new life’s calling.

So if you’ve never learned to swim before—or free dive—now’s the perfect time to start.

4. Do something you don’t want to do

Vague point, I know, because there are a ton of things you probably don’t want to do. Eating dust, for one. Or staying awake for 24 hours. And you’d be sane if you don’t want to do those things.

But what I’m talking about is doing things you don’t want to do that contribute to your life. So say yes to things that you might be putting off, like filing your taxes, changing your car’s oil, or writing.

Fears are also a good place to start. Need to stand up more for yourself? Afraid to drive? Fearful of socialising? Those are the exact things you should do, because avoidance in any form only creates more pain.

I remember ringing my neighbour’s doorbell and telling them that practising Sweet Child O’ Mine past midnight wasn’t cool. The problem with that was I hated confrontation. Was I pissing my pants? Definitely. But boy did I feel like a boss after speaking my mind. He agreed to stop too.

Learn to pay attention to your mind to source for more ideas. At any given time, your conscience will nag at you to do the thing you’re putting off. Doing exactly that is often your gateway to a higher frequency.

The word 'nope' scrawled on wooden floor with chalk

Find your nope, then go do it. Photo: Daniel Herron

5. Feed yourself well

Healthy eating doesn’t need to feel like crap. We just need to find food that we enjoy. Yogurt parfait is one such example for me. That and overnight oats make me feel like every day’s a cheat day.

It’s just the vegetables that I’m not too fond of. But I get over that by putting them in wraps, my other indulgence. So you see, I’m not a healthy eater. I’ve just found meals that work for me.

There’s no denying what a nutritious meal can do for your vibration. Hangry is a thing, after all. Diets are highly personal though, so find one that fits not only your tastes, but also your daily routine.

6. Give back to the world

Back when I was a junior hairdresser earning USD 300 per month, I came across a homeless guy—with blackened feet and tattered clothes—sleeping on the sidewalk.

I wasn’t in any place to give, working service-industry hours and earning minimum-wage pay, but back in 2005, USD 1 still fetched a pretty decent lunch at the mixed-rice stall (Malaysians and Singaporeans will know what I’m talking about).

I bought a pack of food and left it quietly by the man’s side before sneaking off. I remember feeling pretty good about myself the rest of the day.

Call it the joy of helping someone else, or the contentment of feeling useful, but boy did giving back do wonders for my vibration. But I’ll also admit, when I’m doing good, it’s probably because I’m selfishly doing so for myself.

A bunch of hands with a red heart painted over them

It’s a great feeling to be able to give back. Photo: Tim Marshall

7. Be thankful

Just because you’re grateful for the roof over your head doesn’t mean your challenges in life—such as an illness—will magically disappear.

Yet gratitude is something worth exploring, because as the fable goes, we all have two wolves inside us: the good and the bad. The wolf that wins is the one you choose to constantly feed. And being grateful is a pretty decent meal for your good wolf.

So instead of waking up every day thinking how much you hate your job, wouldn’t it be more prudent to be thankful for being a breadwinner? If not that, then don’t you feel proud of being able to support yourself?

And instead of waiting for a certain milestone before feeling grateful, shouldn’t we be thankful that we even have the day to begin with?

I find that I’m able to increase my frequency when I ponder upon my mortality. Like, does it matter if I get rejected asking for a pay increase when my death could be looming just around the corner?

Gratitude isn’t a particularly effective method though, and like nutrition, it’s more of a long-term solution rather than one that provides instant relief. Which is why it’s listed last on this list.

Raise your vibration before making life-changing decisions

So we’ve reached the end of the list, and I’m sure that you may have a trick or two up your sleeve as well. In which case I invite you to share them.

Because sharing your knowledge is basically giving back to the world, which means you can start raising your vibration right this very moment.

Or, you could buy a set Danker’s Sound Bowls™ if I ever come up with them.

My fortnightly newsletter is a good source for raised vibrations as well. Sign up and you’ll also get a free guide on how to grow your WordPress audience!

92 thoughts on “How To Raise Your Vibration To Better Handle Your Life Problems

  1. Stuart, love the direct simplicity of this post. It’s practical and helpful especially since you’ve done the things you mention. I respect that.
    I also want to give a nod to not eating dust, but, as you slide to, doing what we don’t want to.
    To fight my procrastination habit, I recently wrote,”Do what needs to be done when it needs to be done whether you fell like it or not” on two blue Post-it notes in plan view of my work area.

    It’s working. Sometimes I want to shred em and others, I make one more call, send one more email or close one more business opportunity.
    I’d love to hear more about how you are navigating the career/author waters.
    Any other tips you have or challenges would be welcome.
    Stay in touch,


    • Heya Shawn! Great to have you here! I love your post-it notes, and you know what? I’m learning more and more that my feelings are overrated.

      The more I’m able to create a positive routine and stick to it, the more I learn how to create a constant in my life that’s not bound by the whims of my feelings.

      But it’s a hard journey, for sure.

      I’d love to share all I can about writing and my career (or current lack of career direction), so just ask way and I’ll answer if I can!


  2. I would add on “do something you WANT to do.” it’s part of what I learned in therapy that life is always going to be busy, but making time for something you love that brings you joy instantly raises your energy. for me it’s singing and music, so I try to make time for it whenever I can. for others it could be gardening, playing an instrument, dancing, or whatever. just take the time to do something you love and finding the joy in it without worrying about productivity or financial gain, etc.


    • Oh yeah. It’s been so long since I’d actually set aside time to do things I actually find indulgent, like video games. The things I ‘want’ to do usually has an end result attached to them. Maybe I should schedule that in. Thanks for the idea, Meagan!

      Liked by 1 person

  3. You know I hate making decisions at a cross-road. I feel that whatever choice I make, I will regret it later and blame my younger self for making those decisions. I am a master of indecisions actually.


    • Lol yeah. Worst part is that we don’t know what would’ve happened had we made the other choice. It’s impossible to know. The only thing we can do is always try to make the best decisions by following our heart. I still wonder how my live would’ve changed had I made certain different decisions in life too.


  4. I love the way you write Stuart. It always makes me smile. Thanks for sharing these tips with us to better deal with our problems. We all need a little reminding every now and then😊👌

    Liked by 1 person

  5. I listen to a lot of people on YouTube etc who talk about raising their vibration and frequency, KerryK, Lorie Ladd, Aaron Dougherty and loads of others. So I’m no stranger to this type of talk. But this post is one of the most well written down to earth writings of how to live a good and grateful life. Loved it!

    Liked by 1 person

    • This is the second time I heard about Aaron Dougherty and gang, and after checking their YouTube channels, I’m honoured that you’d share such kind words after mentioning their names. Thanks for taking the time to leave such a lovely comment!

      Liked by 1 person

    • Oh yes! It has a way of calming everything down, doesn’t it? Makes me feel like I just completed a heavy workout. But it is scary during though, because there’s a bit of panic involved in breathing so much then holding my breath. Thanks so much for stopping by!


  6. Absolutely love this blog post Stuart. I have to say reading it does change the way I look at life, that the problems we have are there and yes life is often imponderable but the joy of being Thankful is admiring and also giving back to others by being generous.

    Also, I love the feeding yourself part and the heavens know I love my biscuits 🍪🔥😂 and trying new things is a very great idea and tip, recently I have been using Canva to learn how it operates and I have to say I picked up fun things there and learnt how to edit, crop and use effects on an image

    Have a great day Stuart🙏🙏

    Liked by 1 person

    • Canva is such a great tool, I can’t believe it’s free. It’s allowed noobs like me to be able to do such wonderful things with images. I remember the days when you either knew how to operate Adobe Photoshop, or you did zero image editing besides adding texts.

      Nutrition is a fairly new thing for me, since I just learned how to cook, and I’m starting to regret not learning the basics much sooner.

      Thanks as always for stopping by, you fashion fiend!


  7. This is a great post. There is lots of useful advice and you have a nice writing style. I never lost interest, and didn’t skip a single sentence. And I also learned that eating dust is not a good thing. I won’t try that again!


  8. Great suggestions. I love the metaphor of the wolves inside us and choosing which one to feed. I agree that after a few skipped workouts and some bad food choices, you can start to feel palpably gross, inside and out. It’s good motivation for getting off that path.

    Liked by 1 person

    • As much as I hate doing the essential things I don’t wanna do (like exercising, waking up early, and doing the chores… even writing sometimes), I have to admit that going through that muck makes me feel better at the end of the day. So counterintuitive. But if it works, it works!

      Liked by 1 person

  9. Where can I find a Danker’s Sound Bowl?? 😛 Jokes aside, this was a really interesting post with real useful tips! It’s also a bit of a weird coincidence because I was talking about some of those points with some friends just the other day, especially the one about getting out of your comfort zone and how beneficial it is! I also really liked the wolf analogy in your last point, and I think it will definitely help me to be a bit more grateful about my life some times! Thank you for this much-needed guide!!

    Liked by 1 person

    • The comfort zone thing is such a counterintuitive way to be wired, isn’t it? You can feel much better about yourself, only if you make yourself feel worse beforehand. But therein lies the most foolproof way to self-esteem.

      Ha. I suspect that if I were to come up with the sound bowl, that the shipping fees alone will kill my business. I’ll stick with the blog posts for now :P

      Liked by 1 person

  10. This was such a thoughtful post on raising your vibration. There’ll always be problems in life and while we all might not able to choose how we feel about them all the time, we can choose how to react and feel better down the track. I really agree wit trying to work things out, and slow down by taking a deep breath and perhaps extend it to a breathwork or meditation session. I think part of raising our vibration is being connected with both your mind and body, and how each responds in different situations. For me I like to slow down when the going gets difficult, maybe write down my thoughts or journal or turn to some form of spirituality. Having good nourishment is also important to me. The simple act of choosing a nutritious meal or snack can be so empowering thereafter.

    Writing also raises my vibration…but it can also be very challenging!

    Liked by 2 people

    • Nourishment for life (quite literally)! It just makes me feel better to have made the ‘right choice’, and my conscience somehow just knows it. Even if I don’t really know the true macro- and micro-nutrient values, my body will tell me if I should’ve eaten something or not. Isn’t it weird how our bodies can signal to us that something is right or wrong to gorge on?

      Stuff yourself with vegetables and chicken and you’ll just be full. Stuff yourself with doughnuts and you’ll be guilty for the entire day.

      Love your thoughts, Mabel. Thanks for visiting!

      Liked by 1 person

  11. Great post, Stuart!
    I’ve also found meditation super helpful. I started meditating like 2 years back when covid started and everything went awry. It really helped me to stay calm through everything and I could also feel the “positive vibes”. The more calm my head got, I was able to focus more on my goals.

    Liked by 1 person

    • Interesting how meditation and gratitude come up super often, and I’m grateful to hear your experience on meditation. And you bring up a good point that we need to get centred before we’re able to do what we need to do in life!


  12. Great woo woo, Stuart, filled with concrete examples. I love all the things you’ve suggested here. One of my go-to’s is to sit down and meditate about all that I’m carrying on my back. By taking off that metaphorical backpack, emptying it one by one, looking at each as I place it in front of me and then feeling how light my shoulders and back feel. By the time I end my meditation, reloading the pack with only what I truly need to carry, I have a new perspective on what I need to be conscious of.

    Liked by 2 people

  13. Sound advice how to better handle life’s problems, Stuart.
    I believe in trying something new to inject enthusiasm into my life. But, high on my list is giving back and being grateful. Both are easily done and make me feel my problems are insignificant.
    Growing up, my wise mum always said, “There are many who have more than you and many who have less than you. Always look at those who have less than you and be grateful for what you have and try to give to those in need.” I found it hard to follow mum’s advice when I was young and needy but over the years it has become quite easy and doable. (BTW. Mum didn’t mean that I shouldn’t aspire to do better. Just to view glass as half full.)
    Best wishes.

    Liked by 1 person

    • So many people are vouching for gratitude that I feel I shouldn’t have put it so low on the list. I find that since I’m selfish sometimes, that gratitude from others’ misfortunes don’t motivate me as much as my own. So whenever I start to get ungrateful, I think back to the times I was sick, and realise that I have it so much better now.

      Thanks for your wonderful sharing, and here’s to becoming the glass-half-full person!

      Liked by 1 person

  14. Stepping outside my comfort zone was done today when I recorded myself doing a workout for my new blog. I’m sure my heart rate was higher before I pushed that record button than it was during the workout.

    The breathing exercises seem interesting. And you can’t go wrong with a buzz without the booze…and no hangover. :D I’m going to have to give them a try, but not until I find a yoga mat to lay on. If what you say is true, I really don’t want to slide out of my chair.

    As for the healthy eating, it’s much easier for me when it’s summer and I can have a garden. Nothing likes to grow when it’s minus 40 degrees (and we’re pretty close to that tonight). Veggies are so expensive in the store, and most taste like the dust no one should want to eat.

    Another post to make us think Stuart. Thanks again for making our brains (and bodies) work. :)

    Liked by 1 person

    • A lot of people do breath work sitting, for sure, but yeah, that’s a good idea to wait till you get a mat, because I only do it lying down (easier to focus on my mind this way).

      I guess I’m lucky to live in a tropical country where we get fruits and veges all year long. Though failing that, the frozen varieties are still plenty healthy.

      I am now super intrigued with your new blog and the video you made. Do share it here if you’re up to it!

      Liked by 1 person

  15. I’m 100% on board with all this. I’ve been crankier than normal the last month because I can’t shake this annoying sinus infection. It’s affecting my exercise and rest. I consider myself to be a positive person, and that’s the way I am 98% of the time, so the little recent bit of depression I’ve recently felt is unfamiliar territory.

    I’m a huge believer in the boost we get by trying something new and doing something to give back to the world. Self-esteem should never be discounted.

    Liked by 1 person

    • Bummer to hear that you’re still dealing with your sinus infection. I hope it subsides soon. I’m pretty sure that a long-term infection can be frustrating at best, and downright dreadful at worst.

      And yeah, many people look at ‘trying something new’ and think it’s just all fun and games, but expanding your comfort zone does real wonders to self-esteem for sure.

      Get well soon, Pete!

      Liked by 1 person

  16. The breathing exercises intrigue me. I’ve heard of such things but never tried them. I didn’t WANT to try them. Nope. Hey, so if I do, I can cross two of these off my list. If it truly is like exercising, there’s three! :)

    Okay, and will I be the only one to point out that the painted red heart hands looked at first like a bunch of people had just massacred someone? Just checking.


    • You may, or may not be right about the massacring thing. But we’ll never truly know :P

      I’ve always thought breath work to be airy-fairy stuff, but breath is always the way to centre ourselves, from meditation to martial arts. The best part of it is I actually feel a difference before and after. And it’s a better feeling than the buzz of a few beers too. Hope to hear your experiences with it!

      Liked by 1 person

  17. I resonated so much with this article. Recently, I’ve started writing and I’m working on being consistent in it. It’s rough though because I overthink every sentence instead of just writing and editing later. But I’m working on it! :)

    Liked by 1 person

    • I totally get this, because I sometimes get sucked into wanting to write the perfect-est sentence right off the bat too. But as they say, writing is rewriting, and that’s not just a mindless saying. Wishing you all the best!

      Liked by 1 person

  18. In my opinion, gratitude can be very powerful if done when it happens (vs reflection of what you are thankful for because you want to practice gratitude). For me, if something really good happens–I hold on to that feeling for as long as I can. Then that night, when I should be going to sleep, I relive the experience in my head again, bringing those great emotions back to life in my body. And that’s when I give a heartfelt thanks (and can’t fall back to sleep :/)

    Liked by 1 person

    • Love the different take on gratitude. Thanks for expanding my perspectives! Gotta admit, gratitude is not my first go-to, so I’m definitely lacking in that department. Will try and keep this in mind for when good things happen to me. Thanks for sharing!

      Liked by 1 person

  19. I donate to Amref every month because I got guilt-tripped into doing it a few months ago. However, I can’t bring myself to cancel the monthly donation because it brings me peace knowing that I’m helping the less fortunate. So far I’ve donated $400+ to Amref and I just hope my money is actually going to the people in Africa. I never know with these charities but they sounded convincing to me.

    When you mentioned raising your vibration, I immediately thought of the YouTuber Aaron Doughty. Ironically, I named my son Aaron.

    Liked by 1 person

    • I didn’t know Aaron Doughty before this, but I guess I’ve gotta go check him out now. Interestingly enough, the person I listen to about vibrations is an ex-convict who’s made a name for himself. Funny how certain ideas can come from the people we least expect.

      Anyway, you’re doing good with your donations. Even if you were to cancel it, there are always so many other ways to give back. Great on you for making positive change in the world!

      Liked by 1 person

  20. Being thankful is a powerful gift, Stuart. It is easy to get caught in waves of negativity. Just stopping for a few moments once in a day and finding that one spark to be thankful for can change a mindset. Some great tips here. I am going to try the breathing technique. Thank you for sharing this.

    Liked by 2 people

    • I was skeptical about breath work until I tried it myself. Maybe it’s because I’m selfish and want only instant gratification, but breath work really does make me feel better after every session. And maybe I prefer that over gratitude, lol. But yeah, I think I’ll have to reconsider my priorities. Thanks for sharing, btw!

      Liked by 1 person

  21. Seriously, there’s no way I could stop reading your blog. You know fucking what Stuart…?? You really really a badass.

    Talking about life, it has different ways of fucking us up. Kicking us down to the point of not even remembered our own fucking mission. Where we started asking ourself, “What the fuck am I even doing?”

    But reading your Newsletter, it an awesome feelings of life…

    Thanks for your time Stuart. You really really a badass.


    Liked by 1 person

    • Heya Lasisi! Great to see you here after just reading your email. Am thankful you’re on the newsletter as well.

      Life has a way of screwing with us, doesn’t it? But as long as we remind ourselves that we can get through tough times, then those treats cease to torment us.

      And thanks so much for the badass title too!

      Liked by 1 person

  22. Good vibrations! You are making me The Beach Boys with this post haha!! Thanks again for yet another great post. Yeah totally with you on the whole self-help deal here with good reminders like feeding ourselves, helping those in need, and trusting ourselves and what our minds are guiding us to create in ways only we can. Wishing you seasons greetings Stu and catch you in the new year with more of your fantastic weekly insights that feed us all! Take care til then!!

    Liked by 2 people

  23. My vibration level is off the charts, the next year is when I start publishing my web serial. It is proving to be exciting and frightening.

    Also, forgive me for asking this Stuart, but do you know how to make the autopublish work? I set the date, I set the time. But despite this, it never publishes the post automatically as it is supposed to.


    • Having projects to look forward to is always a great feeling, isn’t it? I’ve found that to be true, no matter how big or small the project.

      Hm, the scheduling should work once you set the date and time and press Schedule. And I’m not sure if your screen reader notifies you of this, but you may need to click Schedule twice, because the first click only brings you to the pre-publish menu. This is similar to normal Publishing though, so I’m sure you’re already aware of the double-click.

      That’s the only snag I can guess that’s preventing the auto publish. The other possible reason is putting in the wrong year. Don’t laugh, I did that before, lol.

      Liked by 1 person

  24. Giving freely and heck, all tips above work like a charm Stuart because the Invisible world rules the visible world. Of course, the ego believes insanely in the reverse and claims that only crazy, insane people feel that the Invisible rules the visible. This crazy judgment manifests as the ego using terms like woo-woo, “out there”, etc. Everything is in your mind, but, literally! Most beings do not get that statement because they believe that their mind sits contained in 7 inches of head-meet versus being Infinite, beyond trillions and trillions of miles, Forever. Most minds believe that sounds insane and would rather live a death wish, believing in their pitifulness. Posts like this wake up the sleeping mind.

    Excellent job my friend.

    Liked by 2 people

    • Wow, what an interesting comment, Ryan. Love your perspective on this. I always try to be objective as possible, and try to ground my experiences in reality, but I also feel there’s a whole other universe out there, right in the backyards of our mind. Because there are some pretty interesting experiences to be had in our different modes of consciousness, and those who’ve taken similar journeys can concur. Thanks for your thoughts!


  25. I think gratitude is less effective when people only give thanks for the obvious. It’s being thankful for the difficult things in your life where the power of gratitude starts to tell.

    “when I’m doing good, it’s probably because I’m selfishly doing so for myself.” I’m not sure there’s such a thing as a selfless good deed. Only enlightened selfish deeds or unenlightened ones.

    Great pose Stuart 🙏

    Liked by 3 people

    • I remember watching a debate about whether or not good deeds are truly selfless, but I forgot all the points made. You make me want to revisit it because it seems like an interesting point to ponder over.

      And great point about being thankful even during the hard times. I truly believe there’s always something to be grateful for in any event. Like Tom Bilyeu says, always ask yourself ‘How is this the best thing that has happened to me’.

      Great to see you here as always!

      Liked by 2 people

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