Hope

Written by Timothy L. Drobnick Sr.


Hope is a powerful emotion.

Hope can get you through those daysrepparttar boss is screaming at you.

Hope keeps you humming while you are walking downrepparttar 123912 road because your car ran out of that last 50 cents worth of gasoline.

Hope keeps you in a good mood whenrepparttar 123913 other person gotrepparttar 123914 promotion, orrepparttar 123915 raise that you really did deserve.

Hope provides an inner warmth when you are inrepparttar 123916 cold scraping ice off your windows to get to work.

Hope provides a smile, even when only a dollar is left after payingrepparttar 123917 essential bills, andrepparttar 123918 kids want to go to McDonalds.

Hope gives you a spring in your step as you work atrepparttar 123919 job that promised long lasting rewards, but only delivered a lifetime of bondage.

Hope takes you into a blissful state, when you feelrepparttar 123920 4 walls closing in fromrepparttar 123921 house that has held you captive with domestic duties.

Hope is a healthy drug, provided by our creator(s) that provides relief from physical, mental, and spiritual pain.

Hope is a comforter, whenrepparttar 123922 love of your life leaves you.

I have experienced all of these situations, as have most of you. Butrepparttar 123923 hope I held for my future helped to bring me through them. I want to help you have hope, this magical ingredient of life.

I will not provide promises of instant wealth and independence, because I cannot provide that. I know that you receive many offers of business opportunities that promise overnight riches. But even if that were true, I do not believe it is natural and good.

Studies of shown that 90% of all persons that come into immediate wealth are worse off financially, emotionally, and mentally after 5 years than before they receivedrepparttar 123924 wealth. Why do you suppose this is?

I believe that nature must teach us self-discipline, self-respect, respect of other persons, respect of power, and many other things before we are givenrepparttar 123925 responsibility of wealth or independence. I have read dozens and dozens of biographies and autobiographies of successful persons, and I have learned that those that were happy and healthy with their wealth, obtained it over a period of time, not instantly.

They provided a product or service that was worth more thanrepparttar 123926 money they were charging, and they believed that what they were doing was forrepparttar 123927 good of society. The main motivation was not money, but what they would be able to do to help, improve, build, and solve problems.

Because ofrepparttar 123928 experiences they had building their business they learned important character qualities that were necessary to handle wealth as it came naturally. The hard lessons were a blessing inrepparttar 123929 long run, preparation for greater responsibilities.

Butrepparttar 123930 wealth that was provided almost instantly, was hope forrepparttar 123931 future. Hope for a better living. Hope for recognition. Hope for love. Hope for many things important to them.

Any business that has sound principals can provide hope. P.E.E.L. is notrepparttar 123932 only one that will do that. But it is my dream to provide hope for you, starting today!

Loosen Up Your Mind With Gratitude

Written by Stephanie West Allen


Boston Bovines Hold The Answer For You

Did you know that our brains are full of cow paths? Robert Fritz begins his book _The Path of Least Resistance_, by explaining howrepparttar streets of Boston were laid out; they do not seem to berepparttar 123911 result of any planning.

Long, long ago in Boston, grazing and wandering cows walkedrepparttar 123912 easiest paths they could find and, with each passing cow, these paths became more clearly defined and easier to follow. These cow paths becamerepparttar 123913 ďplanĒ for Bostonís streets.

Fritz says, ďAs a result, city planning in Boston gravitates aroundrepparttar 123914 mentality ofrepparttar 123915 seventeenth century cow.Ē

The thoughts that we have over and over form cow paths in our brains. Each repeated thought makesrepparttar 123916 path more defined and easier. We think about not enough money frequently andrepparttar 123917 not-enough-money path becomesrepparttar 123918 easiest one to follow -- our thoughts just followrepparttar 123919 same old cow path. Same with thoughts of sickness and irritability and judgment and all breeds and brands of scarcity.

Perhaps your thought planning gravitates aroundrepparttar 123920 mentality ofrepparttar 123921 old twentieth century you.

Once those cow paths get formed, they call to our thoughts, and lead them to places where our dreams canít be seen. Our brains are riddled with deep furrows meandering through hard, caked, crusted dirt. How do we loosen uprepparttar 123922 dirt into pliable, rich, fertile mud? We need to rain on our brain.

Mud, Marvelous Mud

Gratitude isrepparttar 123923 rain that smoothesrepparttar 123924 way for new paths. Whenrepparttar 123925 storms of gratitude fall upon our brains,repparttar 123926 dry, stuck paths dissolve leavingrepparttar 123927 mighty, moldable mud of potential. We can form new paths where our thoughts can dance on downrepparttar 123928 new grooves of health, wealth, love, and creativity.

Gratitude and rigidity cannot coexist. Gratitude makes new freeways of thinking gently possible. Have you ever found yourself thinking over and over about something you do not want in your life? Thatís a sure way to get more and more of that something. You probably know that, but all of a sudden you catch yourself having those thoughts - again - of what you most definitely do not want.

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