Reader Comments

Overnight Millionaire System

by Jerome Princy (2019-10-24)


If you take an honest look at all Overnight Millionaire System Review your past acquisitions, I think you'll find that the answer is no. While getting more stuff may have temporarily "taken the edge off," in the end it only saddled you with more things to maintain and eventually sell or give away. I'm reminded of this every time I pass by my neighbors' yard. For what seems like years, they've been landscaping and remodeling their home, and at least three construction vehicles have been on their property at any given time. You'd think my neighbors would eventually be pleased with the results, but each time I talk to them all I hear about is their frustration with their gardener or architect. If you repeat the simple process I've described each time you find yourself consumed by the urge to buy something, I think you'll quickly begin to see some changes. You'll feel more in control of your stuff craving, and become able to simply let it flow through you and pass away. I shudder a little when I think about some of my old working habits. One of these habits was to do what I now call "pushing the moment." When I'd be under time pressure, or I just wanted a task off my plate quickly, I'd tighten up my shoulders as I worked - as if I were physically trying to push the project to completion. Not surprisingly, my shoulders used to get sore pretty often. Today, when I work with someone who's looking for focus and motivation in what they do, we often discover they're doing the same thing. Much of the working day, they recognize, they're unconsciously tensing up some part of their body, as if their project is some big piece of furniture they're trying to move across the living room floor. No wonder work feels so painful and uninviting to them. The most obvious way to deal with the "pushing" habit is to notice it and let it go. Every so often, as we're working, it's useful to scan our attention over our bodies, and notice anywhere that feels rigid. When we become aware of the tight places, they often relax by themselves, or we can breathe into those places to help our bodies let go of the tension. But for some people, this offers only temporary relief. They become aware of the tight place and relax, but a few minutes later they're clenching their jaw or neck again, and working again feels stifling and uncomfortable. Sometimes, I find, people have trouble breaking the "pushing" habit because of deep-seated ideas they have about themselves and the world that could use some examination. Work Takes Suffering. A few people I've worked with have noticed that, when they relax the tense parts of their bodies as they work, they start thinking of themselves as lazy. Somewhere along the line, they learned that, to be a responsible, hardworking person, you have to suffer while you work - "no pain, no gain." When they look closely at this belief and see how irrational and self-hating it is, it often unravels.

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