Most of the time, most of us live in confusion. We don’t have clarity over the subject we’re dealing with.
The chief reason for this confusion is a lack of knowledge and impatience. Neither we’ve any understanding of the subject nor do we want to give time to understand that subject in detail. We’re addicted to quick fixes.
It may work in school and college, but when we’re in a job or business dealing with real people with a practical approach, we find it challenging to handle them well. Every time we’re confused with everything.
It makes us feel guilty about ourselves.
To succeed in life, we need a clear mind that knows what to do next. A confused mind can’t achieve anything of significance.
If you don’t know about the day after waking up in the morning, you’ll probably end up accomplishing little or nothing.
Here are a few of my insights on this topic that you may find helpful in your daily life.
- Maintain a personal journal where you write about yourself every day in the morning and at night—scribe your thoughts, feelings, and emotions.
- Meditate daily for at least twenty minutes to clear your mind from the garbage of random bombardment of thoughts.
- Clarity of thought is not a random outcome. One must have to practice hard. Every time you catch yourself in confusion, ask yourself if the action you’re going to take is in alignment with your higher purpose in life or not?
- It’s baby steps that help us achieve anything of significance. Don’t underestimate the power of minors. If you can’t make small decisions with clarity of mind, how can you think about making big ones?
- Check the level of clarity of your mind in small day-to-day actions. While tweeting, facebooking, texting, or sexting, analyze your mind. Do you understand what you’ve written, or you’re confused?
- Life is not about showing anyone anything. Believe me, my friend, they don’t care (except for a small minority) about you. Everyone is fu*ked up with their problems. Please think for yourself, and the confusion will vanish by itself. If you got only this point from this article, you’ve caught the crux.