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Tefera Zewidie the owner of clib H2o has passed away

The book “Radical Forgiveness” by Colin Tipping is really intriguing. Its main tenet is that our mission in life is to advance and become more. His claim that we should actually be grateful for difficulty because this is life’s way of enabling us to achieve our mission, however, presents a challenge for many people. When my grandfather passed away, I recall how concerned we were for my grandmother. She assured us that she was in no danger, knowing that “life was designed for the living,” and that her grandfather would want her to make the most of her remaining days. For her and our family, it was a very positive outlook on growth. According to a saying, we ought to demand wider shoulders rather than a lighter burden. Life’s challenges help us to become more mentally clear, and they can and ought to inspire creative endeavors. Adversity in our lives unquestionably offers the best chances for personal development. If you keep this viewpoint, you’ll be one of those persons who ages gracefully and with strength.
I spent many years studying the life of Buddha because I found his emphasis on putting an end to suffering to be incredibly fascinating. A great Buddhist saying that sums up an insight I experienced is, “Pain is inevitable, but suffering is voluntary.” Have you ever attended a dignified burial? It may sound morbid, but I recently attended one that was really moving. An total celebration of a man’s life was taking place. While there was anguish and tears, there was also a beautiful richness and even delight at the heart of the situation. There is something profound in simply living in the moment, without labeling it as good or negative. It enables us to come to a decision and then proceed.

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