Faith and Finances

Posted on: January 20th, 2009 by admin

Being optomistic

If there is a point religious thinkers have in common, though, it may be optimism. All of them, even the atheist, talked about opportunities revealed by the economic crisis. And universally, they spoke about mobilizing their communities to help others in need.

It’s hard to tell which one — optimism or the exercise of charity — is the cause and which is the effect. Either way, it’s nice to hear.

For more on Being optomisitic!

Are you thinking about 2009?

Posted on: January 6th, 2009 by admin

If so, this might help provoke some new thoughts… = The 5.75 Questions You’ve Been Avoiding = =>

How’s 2008 been for you? And how would you like 2009 to be the same … and different?

The questions in this free movie will help you get to the heart of what matters as you’re making plans =>

by Michael Bungay Stanier

Usefule stimulator for 2009. Good luck – – Paddymagic

Celebrations on New Year's Eve to go into extra time!

Posted on: December 11th, 2008 by admin

Celebrations on New Year’s Eve to go into extra time!

4 Simple Steps Add 14 Years to Your Life

Posted on: November 17th, 2008 by admin

By Rebecca Sato/ Source: Daily Galaxy

The proverbial “fountain of youth”, may not exist, but lifestyle changes can do the same thing, a new study by Cambridge University shows.

Some would give millions, or whatever they had, to buy an extra 14 years of life, but according to the latest research, it’s just four relatively simple behaviors that combine to add well over a decade to your life expectancy.

The research, headed by Dr. Kay-Tee Khaw at Cambridge’s Institute of Public Health, found that those who 1) exercised regularly, 2) ate five portions of fruit and vegetables a day, 3) didn’t smoke, and 4) did not drink excessively, will on average live 14 years longer than those who do not follow these behaviors.

Goal Setting for Kids

Posted on: October 1st, 2008 by admin

Good article on introducing Goal Setting for Kids

The Path of Career Success

Posted on: September 30th, 2008 by admin

By Robin Ryan,

What does it take to achieve a happy and successful life? To have the job of your dreams?
Would you take on the challenge if you knew the end result would be a richer more rewarding life? Nathan did. This client left his $60,000 engineering job behind, and made a move into the marketing field, securing a $20,000 raise. He was promoted twice in the next two years and now makes $120,000. That’s career success!

Is it OK to be selfish?

Posted on: September 15th, 2008 by admin

Interesting article on looking after yourself.



How to Think Like a Millionaire

Posted on: September 4th, 2008 by admin

How to Think Like a Millionaire

By T. Harv Eker
Author of Secrets of the Millionaire Mind

Rich people have a way of thinking that is different from poor and middle class people. They think differently about money, wealth, themselves, other people, and life. Let’s examine six crucial differences between how rich people think and how poor or middle class people think.

By doing so, you will have some alternative beliefs in the files of your mind from which to choose. In this way, you can catch yourself thinking as poor people do and quickly switch over to how rich people think.

Remember, beliefs are not right, wrong, true or false, they’re just past opinions which can be changed on your command. The fact is, you can CHOOSE to think in ways that will support you instead of ways that don’t.

1. Rich People Believe “I Create My Life”
2. Rich People Play the Money Game to Win
3. Rich People Are Committed to Being Rich
4. Rich People Think Big
5. Rich People Are Bigger Than Their Problems
6. Rich People Focus on Opportunities

Interesting thoughts on getting lucky! Paddymagic.

T. Harv Eker is the author of Secrets of the Millionaire Mind and the creator of the world famous “Millionaire Mind Intensive,” a program which has changed the lives of over 250,000 people so far.

The loser's guide to getting lucky

Posted on: August 20th, 2008 by admin

Dec 2003 The loser’s guide to getting lucky By Professor Richard Wiseman University of Hertfordshire
Why do some people get all the luck while others never get the breaks they deserve? A psychologist says he has discovered the answer.

Here is a summary of an article that appeared on website on Dec 22 2003:

Here are Professor Wiseman’s four top tips for becoming lucky:

Listen to your gut instincts – they are normally right

Be open to new experiences and breaking your normal routine

Spend a few moments each day remembering things that went well

Visualise yourself being lucky before an important meeting or telephone call. Luck is very often a self-fulfilling prophecy

To view full article view here:

A 10-Year-Old's Marching Orders for the Upcoming School Year – by Tony Mase © Tony Mase – All Rights Reserved

Posted on: August 15th, 2008 by admin

In my opinion, based on my own personal experience, kidsfunction best when they’re real clear about exactly what’s expected of them in any given situation or under any particular set of circumstances. Every year since he first began school, in the day or twoprior to the beginning of each new school year, I’ve sat down with my son, who’s now ten years old, to “lay down thelaw”, so to speak, about exactly what I expected of him in school and to issue him his “marching orders” for the upcoming school year. This year won’t be any exception. Although my expectations for him haven’t changed over the last several years, with anew school year about to begin, I’ve been thinking aboutthem again in preparation for our annual talk together andthought I’d take a few moments to share them with you.
Here they are:
Expectation #1 – I expect him to behave himself and treatothers as he’d like to be treated. The first and single, most important thing I expect of himin school is to be polite, mind his manners, and treatothers as he’d like to be treated. All three elements of this expectation are very closelyrelated and because he understands *why* they’re important,he has no trouble whatsoever living up to them. Here’s why… One summer day, shortly before he started school, we weredriving somewhere (probably a toy store :-)), when,seemingly out of nowhere, he asked me what I knew about this”God thing”, as he phrased it. As simply as I could put it, I shared with him my personalbelief… Essentially… That One is All and All is One. That one IntelligentSubstance manifests itself as what appears to be manyelements of the material world. Simply put… We’re all made from the same Stuff, a Thinking Stuff. After I finished my simplified explanation of this concept,he sat there quietly for a moment or two, staring out thecar window, then he looked at me and said… “Daddy, that makes sense!” And, with “ah-ha” written all over his face, he added… “So that’s why you’re always telling me to love my neighboras myself and to treat other people the way I want to betreated, because we’re all one, right Daddy?” At age five… He got it! 🙂

Expectation #2 – I expect him to do his best. Unlike many, if not most, parents and teachers, I could careless what his grades in school are… Really! You should see the look on people’s faces, especially histeachers, when I tell them this. 🙂 So, what do I expect? Simple… I expect him to put everything he’s got into everything hedoes and do the best work he can possibly do. Throughout his writings, Wallace D. Wattles, best known forhis classic masterpiece “The Science of Getting Rich”,repeatedly stresses the importance of doing all you can doeach day and doing each separate act in the most perfectmanner possible. That’s *exactly* what I expect of him! If, every single day, he does *all* he can do that day andif, every single day, he does each separate thing he does inschool in the most *perfect* manner possible, with thepurpose of learning… And that, in the opinion of his teachers and/or the schoolsystem, earns him an “A”… Great! If it earns him a “B”… Great! If it earns him a “C”… Great! If it earns him a “D”… Great! If it earns him an “F”… Great… I really don’t care! 🙂 Why? Because doing everything you can do each day and doing eachseparate thing you do in the most perfect manner possiblewith a purpose is the secret to success in anything and ifhe just learns this one lesson and applies it, he’ll besuccessful in life regardless of what his grades in schoolare.

Expectation #3 – I expect him to have fun. Life is meant to be fun, not a bore, and I expect him tohave fun in school. Now… Please understand… I don’t expect him to be the “class clown” or a “wise guy”. However… I do expect him to look for ways to make his “work” fun. If he learns how to make his “work” fun, he’ll never have to”work” a day in his entire life. Well… There you have them… My ten-year-old’s “marching orders” for the upcoming schoolyear. In prior school years, because he’s been very clear aboutexactly what I expected of him in school and because he’sbeen very clear about exactly why I expected those things ofhim, he’s never failed to live up to my expectations andmake me very proud of him… I don’t expect this school year to be any different. 🙂 —–

Tony Mase is a serious student of the works of Wallace D.Wattles and the publisher of the “A Powerful Life: The LostWritings of Wallace D. Wattles” ebook by Wallace D.Wattles…

“A Powerful Life: The Lost Writings of Wallace D. Wattles””How to Get What You Want” by Wallace D. Wattles togetherwith twenty-four other rare books and articles written byWallace D. Wattles.Click Here =>