Relationship is a key driver in the pursuit of success and sometimes, success happen by drawing inspiration from others. If you want to be successful in life, you’ll have to hangout with people who share your kind of passion for success.
People who have succeeded in the area you want to succeed in. People who are focused, driven and heading somewhere meaningful. I guess you’re familiar with the saying, ‘Birds of a feather, flock together!’
Here’s an awesome piece written by Fola and originally posted on openpleasures.com.
Today’s society has in many ways made nothing out of commitment. You only need to watch a few movies and see how commitment has been tagged old-fashioned and not necessary in this age and dispensation. Many view commitment as so last century and think that when someone they are in a relationship with suggests commitment, it is time to check out. The situation is no better even in friendships, how many people will stay committed to their friends through the thick and thin and how many will remain loyal when the going is no longer as good as it was in the beginning? But really, let’s give it a thought. What is wrong with commitment?
#10. “All I have seen teaches me to trust the creator for all I have not seen.”
―Ralph Waldo Emerson
#9. “I repeat… that all power is a trust; that we are accountable for its exercise.”
#8. “Few things can help an individual more than to place responsibility on him, and to let him know that you trust him.”
―Booker T. Washington Continue Reading
The story was told of Alexander Graham Bell, the man who invented the telephone. What is not so well known is that long before Bell’s world changing invention, a German school teacher by the name of Reis almost built the telephone.
Today, we live in a highly demanding world with too many priorities – from family commitments, parental responsibilities, work challenges to social pressures. Yet, the question remains; how do couples keep the main thing the main thing in the face of competing priorities. Katie Parsons, a freelance writer, editor and social media manager, let’s us in on this.
It’s 8 p.m. on a Saturday, and I’ve been solo parenting the five children of our blended family all day. Normally my step-kids spend weekends with their mom, and my husband is here. It’s been a long day. Everyone is cranky.