"How To Take Total And Complete Control of Your Life."

It sounds like a pretty wild claim, doesn't it?

The control of anything outside of our actions or reactions is an illusion. It is our thoughts, actions and reactions that we can control. Any action that we create, mental or physical, will cause a reaction. In chapter two [of my book], an interaction is created to explore the possibilities and the illusion of what we've considered "control" in our lives.

Since I did not major in philosophy, I'll keep it simple, for my sake. There are consequences to everything we do in life either positive or negative. As we progress, we learn lessons from life's experiences as well as from others. For example, we can become conscious and proficient drivers, but if another driver is not that way, we may be able to avoid the consequences of their actions by being appropriately reactive. We will have no control over what they do only what we do.

We might take a wrong turn on a street or down a hallway and find something, or someone, wonderful that we might not have otherwise found. That's another reason to consider life, as Helen Keller said, "... as an exciting adventure or nothing. " What's ahead of us, behind, to the side or coming tomorrow, are things over which we have no control, except for what we set in motion and how we react to the consequences.

The control that we have in life is conscious control. We have the unique ability to be proactive and reactive because we can learn at light speed and call up previous life's lessons. That's the difference between being paranoid and conscious. Can we listen to our "inner-voice" to have a sense of what to do now or what to do next? We hear about premonitions, but most of us go through life without any conscious knowing. Being conscious, awake and alert to life, that's true control.

Richard Bach said in Illusions, "If you're wondering if your mission on earth is complete and you're still here, it isn't."


Skriv en ny kommentar:

Husk meg ?




Trackback-URL for dette innlegget: