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I’m not sure about you, but I’ve had a lot of failures in my life. And it’s occurred numerous times. However, with each setback, I’ve learnt something new and received essential insights that I would not have learned if I had succeeded right away. But this isn’t a one-off occurrence in my life. At some point in our lives, we all fail at something. None of the world’s most successful people have ever failed in their lives. In truth, the most notably successful persons in the world have failed the most. The only thing that sets them apart from the rest is that they didn’t give up. But it’s also why, after so many cruel failures, success is so sweet, and why success can often be the finest retribution. Now, I’m not someone who seeks vengeance in the classic sense. I don’t believe in retaliation for retaliation. Even if someone smites you on both sides, I believe in turning the other cheek. As tough as it may be, I simply do not believe in the bad energy generated by revenge-based ideas. I, on the other hand, am a sucker for the underdog, whoever that may be. In life, the underdogs are always people that are overlooked and disregarded for various reasons. Maybe they didn’t fit in with society at the time, or maybe their beliefs were too revolutionary at the time, or maybe it was something else entirely. Nonetheless, the underdog story is likely one of the oldest in the cosmos. It’s about the small variations that allow one creature to compete and survive, if not thrive, against another, despite repeated failures. Human life is, in fact, the outcome of an underdog story, a faraway possibility in growth and achievement. However, when we examine our lives, we rarely consider the benefits and miracles that have been bestowed upon us, especially while we are suffering with the agony of pain and failure. We focus on the things we don’t have. We compete with one another, become enraged, quarrel, fight, and harbor personal grudges that can linger for years, decades, or even lives. We are still so young, naive, and inexperienced as a culture that we frequently let sorrow and disappointment carry us away. Natural human emotions like stress, worry, and fear, which are genetically sewn into the fabric of our being, help to take control of our bodies and thoughts, dictating what we do and what we’re capable of.

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