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Always Changing

Le 30 août 2016, 09:16 dans Humeurs 0

You probably don’t know Mark, but you might be luckyenough to know someone just like him. He’s been the heart andsoul of the office for a couple of years, combining exemplaryprofessional skills with a sweet nature and gentle disposition. He’s never been all that interested in4)getting credit for the terrific work he does. He just wants to do his job, and to do it superbly well.

And now he’s moving on to an exciting new professional opportunity. It sounds like it could be the chance of a lifetime, and we’re genuinely, sincerely pleased for him. But that doesn’t make itany easier to say goodbye to a dear friend and trusted colleague.

Life has a way of throwing these curve balls at us. Just when we start to get comfortable witha person, a place or a situation, something comes along to alter the recipe. A terrific neighbor moves away. Someone in the family graduates. A child finds new love and loyal ties through marriage. The family’s principle bread-winner is laid off.
 
Our ability to cope with change and disruption determines, to a great degree, our peace,happiness and contentment in life.

But how do we do that? Philosophers have considered the question for centuries, and theirresponses have been varied. According to the author of the Biblical book of Ecclesiastes,comfort can be found in remembering that “to everything there is a season, and a time to every purpose under heaven.”Kahlil Gibran urged his listeners to “let today embrace the past with remembrance, and the future with longing.”

A friend of mine who works for the government is fond of reminding his fellow bureaucrats that “survivability depends upon adaptability.” And then there’s Chris, the California surf-rat, whoonce told me that the answer to life’s problems can be summed up in four words: “Go with theflow.”

“It’s like surfing,” Chris explained. “You can’t organize the ocean. Waves just happen. You ride’em where they take you, then you paddle back out there and catch the next one. Sure, you’realways hoping for the perfect wave where you can get, like, you know, totally tubular. Butmostly you just take ’em the way they come. It’s not like you’re trying to 10)nail Jell-O to a tree,you know?

I’m not exactly sure, but I think Chris was saying that life is a series of events—both good andbad. No matter how deft your organizational skills, there will always be life-influencing factors  over which you have no control. The truly successful person expects the unexpected, and isprepared to make adjustments should the need arise—as it almost always does.

People in your life

Le 16 août 2016, 06:22 dans Humeurs 0

People come into your life for a reason, a season, or a lifetime. When you figure out which one it is, you will know what to do for each person 免疫系統.

When someone is in your life for a REASON, it is usually to meet a need you have expressed. They have come to assist you through a difficulty, to provide you with guidance and support, to aid you physically, emotionally, or spiritually.

They are there for the reason you need them to be. Then, without any wrongdoing on your part, or at an inconvenient time, this person will say or do something to bring the relationship to an end. Sometimes they walk away. Sometimes they act up and force you to take a stand. Sometimes they die 免疫系統.

What we must realize is that our need has been met, our desire fulfilled, their work is done. Your need has been answered, and now it is time to move on.

When people come into your life for a SEASON, it is because your turn has come to share, grow, or learn. They bring you an experience of peace, or make you laugh. They may teach you something you have never done. They usually give you an unbelievable amount of joy. Believe it! It is real! But, only for a season.

LIFETIME relationships teach you lifetime lessons; things you must build upon in order to have a solid emotional foundation. Your job is to accept the lesson, love the person, and put what you have learned to use in all other relationships and areas of your life. It is said that love is blind but friendship is clairvoyant 免疫系統.

Where there's no law, there's no life

Le 25 juillet 2016, 12:01 dans Humeurs 0

A few years ago, I was shocked when I heard one conversation: In Australia, if the relationship break up  after you have lived together with one boyfriend or girlfriend for  a couple of years, then the rich side will lose half property by giving to the poor side unless the agreement is made beforehand. In order to confirm the exact time period, I asked one Aussie friend, instead of answering my question, he sent me a link regarding De facto relationships, my god, I was nearly fainted, how can it be so complicated HKUE ENG?

You know me; the most subject I hate was law at the Uni. I am here only for writing a blog for confirmed information, anyway, no worries how long. But one thing is certain, please don’t tell me you heart is breaking one day if you surprisingly receive a letter for attending the court, as a result, you might either have to sell your property or give half of money to the other side even no marriage relationship. I had one Aussie lady told me: “Don’t trust guys, they are all lazy and hopeless” after she lost her half house. And one Aussie guy said: “ All women are bad.” when he lost half of his fortune, as he is a very hard-working man and his wife is a drunk, they just being together for many years for having 1 kid with no marriage certificate. The situation is the same married or not married. So please don’t try to change your fortune from marrying a rich person, rich people are more cautious for being cheated, they are not stupid HKUE amec.

In this case, a rich person is not necessarily as fortunate as a poor one. As a poor person, someone loves you, most likely that’s true love, for a rich one, you never know, someone is interested in yourself or getting benefit from you unless the financial status is similar for a couple.

I used to hate regulations very much, as I mentioned in one blog “I love my home in Melbourne”, I rent an apartment the first 2 years. I was really frustrated the time when I moved in. I had to book the date with our reception for moving my furniture, and the time was limited: must move after 8:00am, no weekends available (now it’s getting better), the problem was the furniture I bought at IKEA, I was informed the delivery time was before 8:00am. How it could be possible, one before 8:00am, the other was after. I discussed with both side, the response was: “Sorry, we can’t change time.” That stressed me out, I hate this country, and I really hate it. Lucky enough, that day, the delivery from IKEA was delay because of accident happened HKUE ENG.

However, every year when I was on holidays in Shanghai, I felt very uncomfortable whenever I saw the scratches or marks on the stairs or the elevators from both mine and my parents’ apartment. I was wondering why it was so careless, where’s the body corporate? Were they on duty?  Why they left common area look so dirty without considering paint it new every a few years as the labour is not that expensive in China.

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