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Be a part of the right conversations

Is Paris Hilton worthy of her wealth?

Does Kim Kardarshian deserve the amount of media attention she receives?

Is it fair that Bill Gates enjoys so much success while others still strive to meet everyday needs?

Is it really okay that some people get paid millions of dollars just because they can put a ball through a hoop with great skill?

Is it fair that some women, who don’t want children, keep having kids while good candidates for motherhood pray for babies and struggle to get pregnant just once?

Is it fair that some people treat others poorly and get away with it?

Does asking these types of questions empower you to create what you want?

If not, then you may want to consider leaving them behind.

Why?

Such questions, along with the speculative answers and controversial arguments they typically generate, require time and energy.

Every bit of time and energy YOU spend dissecting SOMEONE ELSE’S situation amounts to a lost opportunity to pursue YOUR own goals and dreams.

Most of those people don’t know who you are nor do they care what you think about them. They’re busy living their lives.

Why squander your valuable resources on them when you can use that same time and energy to do something constructive?

Am I suggesting that you ignore the world’s seeming injustices? Am I implying that you completely disregard all the people or conditions that annoy you?

No.

I’m suggesting that you do the only thing that actually reduces injustices and annoyances; formulate a vision of what you want, focus your attention in the direction of it, and move with the energy of that focus.

The best conversations to be a part of are the ones that revolve around that process.

If standing around analyzing someone else’s situation isn’t helping you move forward in that process, then I recommend you show some respect for who you are and what you want by moving on to a conversation that does.

That’s my two cents,

T.K. Coleman

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