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Let me go and something better will come, I’m following my own advice

Recently, I faced a crisis that doesn’t seem so logically bad. The crisis was losing one of my portable digital players. Sure, attachment seems like a big deal while it’s happening. When you lose something, especially something valuable, but replaceable. It’s quite painful at the time it happens. I mean some wild emotions run through you, especially when you’re seemingly calm and collected about it.

However, life goes on, and it always pushes you to keep going, and it goes on with or without you, with or without frustration.

It doesn’t seem fair, but then the bible verse “to those who have, more will be given and to those who have not, the little they have will be taken away” seems fair too?

It has to be fair though, because this is how life logically works, and it illustrates exactly what I mean by “BIBLE”, Basic Instructions Before Leaving Earth! Sure, I could make this article all “warm and fuzzy” and less realistic, but would that honestly be serving you? No, I would not be serving you honestly and directly.

Sure, I could tell you, it will be fine if you close your eyes, pray for a few minutes and just change your frequency, but that wouldn’t be honest either, it doesn’t work for me. All I can realistically say is my own solution: work to be better next time realistically when you get the chance and not be attached to what you missed. If found, wonderful, I’m not against it. If it’s not found and ends up being replaced, especially with something better, that’s even better. In fact, however, the worst thing in life and existence is attachment.

For example, BB King realized that his “Lucille” guitar was replaceable as an inanimate object, but he as a person was not. If you have the impression of thoughts, I think you are thinking from that statement, you realize how life works. ace long ace you they genuinely exist, material things are easily replaced, the consciousness behind them is not. Sure, it could be less coldly realistic and more warm, but that’s life when you lose something “valuable.” Only when you find it or replace it with something better is it so in a sense, but reality rears its head: faith without action, the conscience behind it is dead. Everything else is gold turning to lead. As long as reality works and you work in reality, you can do what you need and want done, in that order, no matter what the mess looks like.

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