Get help with any kind of project - from a high school essay to a PhD dissertation
|Subject area||Self Improvement|
As a young woman at 14, I used to reminisce about the long run, just how badly I wanted to grow up, to push, to be hot in high school, go to school and property an amazing job, really have a huge house, good cars, and a very handsome husband. The older I got, the more I began to realize all of the things I once desired for weren't what I truly desired. I started to realize the value of joy, experience, and creating memories rather than the significance of temporary fame, material products, and bodily appearances. What I understood was that when a person is lying about their deathbed, as the only thing guaranteed in life is passing, they won't believe, "oh what a beautiful car I snapped" but instead, "I remember once I went on my very first road trip together with my friends." As stated in "Tuesdays With Morrie" by Mitch Albom, Morrie highlights the idea, "once you understand how to die, you know how to survive," meaning, recalling that one day we will all depart from this planet, an individual will recognize what it actually means to live. Another pointer that could essentially alter the vision of living life: to live only, as mentioned in "Where I Lived and What I Live For" from David Henry Thoreau. Although thinking about death is a harsh fact on a young adolescent, it's rather beneficial to wrap our minds around it in a young age. Why? Because as one grows older, they will see more death. Living a simple life may appear boring to a young teenager, but as a person grows old and their programs become bustled with work, and duties, they will wish that they might step back, and also pick a simple way of life. What I found is that if one were to sit down, and think of their future virtually, they could surely locate an attitude on life that will not cause one to regret the...