It turns out that no matter what experience you have, if you ask the question “can I still make it?” People will ALWAYS find a way to tell you “No son, you can’t make it” or “too late, you missed the deadline” or some other way of keeping you grounded with where THEY are at. You cannot, under any circumstance, listen to the “No”-sayers.
I just love being up before sunrise. When I finish my conditioning workout at 6AM and the sky is barely light – all black – I’m ecstatic. I can’t seem to get the drive to go back to waking up late, like 7AM late. I am super grateful to get to this point, because it wasn’t easy.
How ironic is it that when I don’t have a job I dread, I get up early and I end up doing whatever I want? When I do what I want to do I have power. It’s exciting to have power. It’s difficult to be asleep when I’m excited. Simple logic.
Remember Doomsday 2012, and how people actually bought attics and months of farmland supplies to prepare for it? It never ended up happening, and some probably went into serious debt because they thought the banks wouldn’t exist anymore. They were certainly prepared, and how they prepared for it makes sense 100 percent.
A ghost is something dead that appears to be alive. Many people praise the idea that selfishness is wrong. Yeah, I get it – not sharing your crayons that you’re clearly not using can be a bit unfair. However, when you ignore others because you are working on yourself, some shamelessly call it selfish.
The decision to help millions of people instead of solely one person is clear. Unless that one person is undertaking a task that can prevent the apocalypse, I’m going to go with helping millions. I’m going to continue recording visionary ways of playing the game I love so many people around the world can see it. I see no long-term value in helping out this girl (and I go over that further down in this post):
The cause of not being able to sleep is having too much thoughts in your head. You spend the night thinking about things, usually profound.
Once you start WRITING those thoughts on paper or typing them, you’re releasing all of the worry they cause. That tension that builds up in your muscles just goes away, so you feel worn out at the end of the day.