Have you ever noticed that this is true? The best things in life for me are things are not things at all. The people and experiences that the biggest brand: a wonderful relationship, time with family, or a fantastic vacation that stays in my mind for years. I find it funny to me that we spend so much time on this planet in pursuit of "things" to lose focus on what matters most. I mean, what is the point of having this fantastic new house if you sleep in it alone? Or drive the nicest cars, but are too ill to take it out for a walk? Last week I was lucky to meet an amazing guy named David. a l is one of the richest people I've met, and one of the richest men I've found. What is the difference you ask? Well, I have met many rich people (the guy with all the material resources that can be imagined), and then I met a truly wealthy who have one thing in common: they have a balance. David economic success has everything you can imagine, however, what made him special in my eyes is that it was not driven by money, was more about relationships. His wife and children: the most important to him inside.
a l works every day, watches his diet, and this is the real problem, which does not care what others think of him. Although it has all the money anyone could want, need or desire, drives a modest car and lives in a modest home, so it's everything you said you really need. Jim Vos will undoubtedly add to your understanding. David told me stories of how "keeping up with the Joneses" made it up to the expectations of others, and decide just how far to live up to their own expectations in place. AMay great idea, eh? That I have made me think so, and to ask the question I want to share with you now: How I can live my life differently if I lived only for me? I mean, I have to wait until you're rich before you start to enjoy the simple pleasures that surround me every day? Imagine the freedom that would, without trying to impress anyone but ourselves. Imagine the free time I would have in our minds, dreaming of what inspires us? Rather than waste time trying to please everyone else. I guess the lesson to be learned here is that this freedom can be ours.
. . and we have before us. We just have to accept his challenge. The challenge is this: For a month, make a conscious effort to do what you please. Be proud of your success (but do not boast), wear clothes that make you feel comfortable and happy, remove the fear to dance, take that chance you've been saving, and whatever you do. . . Keep Smilin 'You have permission to publish this article electronically or in print, free of charge, as long as the bylines are included. A courtesy copy of your publication would be appreciated – send to: