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Believe It

 

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Easy is to judge the mistakes of others, Difficult is to recognize our own mistakes.. Easy is to hurt someone who loves you, Difficult is to heal the wound. Easy is to set rules, Difficult is to follow them. Easy is to dream every night, Difficult is to fight for a dream. Easy is to say we love, difficult is to show it every day. Easy is to make mistakes, Difficult is to learn from them

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HOW TO BE STRONG IN THE LORD

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So many people are hurting in the world today, every human being on earth seems to have one problem or the other; it could be financial, physical or spiritual. Even believers are not left out in this. Who are majorlly responsible for these situations? It is none else but the devil, his Desire is to steal every thing good from man, kill and destroy him. This is contrary to the will of God who has not only blessed us with all spiritual blessings in heavenly places in Christ but has also given us all things that pertain to life and godliness as well as given us richly all things to enjoy. The devil seeks to bring confusion Into our lives by bringing situations that will make us curse and question God. Overcome this by being strong in the Lord and by putting on the whole armour of God. This armour consists of truth, righteousness, the gospel of peace, faith, salvation, the word of God as well as perseverance in prayer.

Remain blessed.

AGE IS NOT A BARRIER

AGE IS NOT A BARRIER

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AGE IS NOT A BARRIER
At age five, his Father died
At age 16, he quit school
At age 17 he had already lost four jobs
Between 18 and 22, he was a railroad conductor and failed.
He joined the army and washed out there.
He applied for law school but was rejected.
He became an insurance sales man and failed again.
At age 19 he became a father
At age 20, his wife left him taking their children with her, because he couldn’t hold a job.
He became a cook and dishwasher in a small cafe.
He eventually convinced his wife to return home.
At age 65 he retired.
On the 1st day of retirement he received a cheque from the Government for $105.
He felt that the Government was saying that he couldn’t provide for himself.
He decided to commit suicide, it wasn’ worth living anymore; he had failed so much.
He sat under a tree writing his will, but instead, he wrote what he would have accomplished with his life.
He realized there was much more that he hadn’t done. There was one thing he could do better than anyone he knew and that was how to COOK.
so he borrowed $87 against his cheque and bought and fried up some chicken using his recipe, and went door to door to sell them to his neighbors in Kentucky.
Remember at age 65, he was ready to commit suicide but at age 88 Colonel Sanders founder of Kentucky Fried Chicken Empire was a billionaire.
Colonel Sanders (1890-1980) created the Kentucky Fried Chicken fast food chain at the age of 66. Pride in his product, high standards, and brilliant marketing help to establish him as an innovator in the fast food industry.
It is Never too Late to start all over.
Never give up no matter how hard it gets. You have what it takes to be successful. Go for it and make a difference.
~Enjoy a great week ahead~

Goal

We’ve all faced the disappointment and guilt that comes from setting a goal and giving up on it after a couple of weeks. Sustaining motivation for a long-term goal is hard to achieve, and yet the best goals can usually only be accomplished in a few months or even years.

Here’s the solution: Focus instead on creating a new habit that will lead to achieving your

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Want to run a marathon? First create the habit of running every day. Want to get out of debt and start saving? Create the habit of brown bagging it to work, or watching DVDs instead of going to the movies, or whatever change will lead to saving money for you.

By focusing not on what you have to achieve over the course of the next year, but instead on what you are doing each day, you are focusing on something achievable. That little daily change will add up to a huge change, over time … and you’ll be surprised at how far you’ve come in no time. Little grains of sand can add up to a mountain over time.

I used this philosophy of habit changes to run a marathon, to change my diet and lose weight, to write a novel, to quit smoking, to become organized and productive, to double my income, reduce my debt and start saving, and to begin training for an Olympic triathlon this year. It works, if you focus on changing habits.

Now, changing your habits isn’t easy — I won’t lie to you — but it’s achievable, especially if you start small. Don’t try to change the world with your first habit change … take baby steps at first. I started by just trying to run a mile — and by the end of the year, I could run more than 20 miles.

How do you change your habits? Focus on one habit at a time, and follow these steps:

  1. Positive changes. If you’re trying to change a negative habit (quit smoking), replace it with a positive habit (running for stress relief, for example).
  2. Take on a 30-day challenge. Tell yourself that you’re going to do this habit every day, at the same time every day, for 30 straight days without fail. Once you’re past that 30-day mark, the habit will become much easier. If you fail, do not beat yourself up. Start again on a new 30-day challenge. Practice until you succeed.
  3. Commit yourself completely. Don’t just tell yourself that you might or should do this. Tell the world that DEFINITELY will do this. Put yourself into this 100 percent. Tell everyone you know. Email them. Put it on your blog. Post it up at your home and work place. This positive public pressure will help motivate you.
  4. Set up rewards. It’s best to reward yourself often the first week, and then reward yourself every week for that first month. Make sure these are good rewards, that will help motivate you to stay on track.
  5. Plan to beat your urges. It’s best to start out by monitoring your urges, so you become more aware of them. Track them for a couple days, putting a tally mark in a small notebook every time you get an urge. Write out a plan, before you get the urges, with strategies to beat them. We all have urges to quit — how will you overcome it? What helps me most are deep breathing and drinking water. You can get through an urge — it will pass.
  6. Track and report your progress. Keep a log or journal or chart so that you can see your progress over time. I used a running log for my marathon training, and a quit meter when I quit smoking. It’s very motivating to see how far you’ve come. Also, if you can join an online group and report your progress each day, or email family and friends on your progress, that will help motivate you.

Most important of all: Always stay positive. I learned the habit of monitoring my thoughts, and if I saw any negative thoughts (“I want to stop!”) I would squash it like a little bug, and replace it with a positive thought (“I can do this!”). It works amazingly. This is the best tip ever. If you think negative thoughts, you will definitely fail. But if you always think positive, you will definitely succeed.

“Is the life I am living the same as the life that wants to live in me?”

“Is the life I am living the same as the life that wants to l6ive in me?”

Buy Now!
  Buy Now!

With this searching question, Parker Palmer begins an insightful and moving meditation on finding one’s true calling.
Let Your Life Speak is an openhearted gift to anyone who seeks to live authentically. The book’s title is a time-honored Quaker admonition, usually taken to mean “Let the highest truths and values guide everything you do.” But Palmer reinterprets those words, drawing on his own search for selfhood. “Before you tell your life what you intend to do with it,” he writes, “listen for what it intends to do with you. Before you tell your life what truths and values you have decided to live up to, let your life tell you what truths you embody, what values you represent.”
Vocation does not come from willfulness, no matter how noble one’s intentions. It comes from listening to and accepting “true self” with its limits as well as its potentials. Sharing stories of frailty and strength, of darkness and light, Palmer shows that vocation is not a goal to be achieved but a gift to be received.
Go to our Reader Testimonials page to see how Let Your Life Speak has impacted the lives of its many readers.

“The insight we receive on the inner journey is that chaos is the precondition to creativity: as every creation myth has it, life itself emerged from the void. Even that which has been created needs to be returned to chaos from time to time so it can be regenerated in more vital form.”