Chin Yong Jun on Purpose of LifeLaw of Attraction CoachSome time ago
Purpose of Life • Ever wondered why are you borned in this time and space? • Ever wondered what’s the point of having this life gifted to you? • Ever found your Life Purpose? 100% of the human population will ponder on the above at least once in their lifetime, the question is not when but will you find it early enough to make a difference in this life? If you’re still wondering whether you’ve found it, it means you haven’t and it’s okay. I have a simple yet straight up answer that defines differently for each individual, but once you see it; it might change your life forever.
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When I was about 14 years old, I clearly knew who I wanted to be. Later, I realized that what I wanted to be will allow me to do what I felt called for (my true life purpose). That knowledge of my "why" always pushed and motivated me. I realized that the most important thing is not what to do, but why I have to do it. When you clearly understand what you want in your life, then before you do something, you ponder if what you are going to do will help you get what you dream of. I am deeply convinced that the most important thing every person has to do in their life, and as soon as possible, is to discover their true life purpose (to whom their are feel called). Why his came into this world? For only then this person feel peace and joy in his heart, and in his consciousness he will be focused and no one will distract him. Working with people, I am constantly asked how to find, discover, life purpose. My answer is always the same: “Imagine that you have everything: money, home, friends, fame, power - everything that seems necessary to you. You are smart and beautiful, your body is healthy. You have everything you want. And here you wake up in the morning, get up and start a new day. What will you do?”
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Robert PožarickijTech & SoftwareSome time ago
Over the last several months I've been deliberately decluttering a few aspects of my day-to-day life in order to bring more purpose and focus to what I do. One of those aspects is the physical objects that I own. I sold/gave away/thrown out plenty of things that had accumulated in my apartment that I no longer needed. That made a profound effect not only on the way I feel while being there but also on how I make decisions before buying something. I accidentally stumbled upon the concept which I've been often unconsciously adhering to. Sharing it here and perhaps someone might benefit from it in some of their life areas as well: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Endowment_effect
Endowment effect - Wikipedia
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Povilas GodliauskasTech Recruiter & Career Coach / Founder @ coach.lt
Another dumb but easy way is to ask oneself the following question: from 1 to 10, how much do I use/need/love the object? If you cannot give at least 9, then you should throw ir give it away. I know, it's hard and one should not get perfectionistic about it, but it works wonders.
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What Is Happiness? Most of us probably don’t believe we need a formal definition of happiness; we know it when we feel it, and we often use the term to describe a range of positive emotions, including joy, pride, contentment, and gratitude. But to understand the causes and effects of happiness, researchers first need to define it. Many of them use the term interchangeably with “subjective well-being,” which they measure by simply asking people to report how satisfied they feel with their own lives and how much positive and negative emotion they’re experiencing. In her 2007 book The How of Happiness, positive psychology researcher Sonja Lyubomirsky elaborates, describing happiness as “the experience of joy, contentment, or positive well-being, combined with a sense that one’s life is good, meaningful, and worthwhile.” That definition resonates with us here at Greater Good: It captures the fleeting positive emotions that come with happiness, along with a deeper sense of meaning and purpose in life—and suggests how these emotions and sense of meaning reinforce one another.
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