Everyone heard his words, "You're just as old as you think," but most of us grow old, we use aging negatives as objections to not do some activities. How many times do you know, or someone you know, said you were too old to do something or "Can not teach an old dog new tricks"?

Since I've been giving hundreds of seminars over the past three to several decades in areas related to self-development, I have repeated every positive speech for all ages. I met with twenty people who seem to be "afraid of their own shadow" and their people in their seventies, whose energy and vitality coexist with younger individuals. While common physical pains and pains and aging disorders are often beyond our control, the real difference is how to deal with the process and whether we take advantage of the positive ones or, on the other hand, use these limiting factors to excuse us. In other words, the main difference is our attitude.

I have often heard the same people telling young people how important it is to finding goals, often leaving their own goals and dreams in their lives. The process of aging also requires important experiences, lessons, and experiences that accumulate over long or even lifecycles. It is not surprising that those who maintain their goals (even if they change regularly) and show a positive attitude generally enjoy a healthier, happier, and more fruitful experience. For example, the late Jack La Lanne, who lived in his nineties until his recent death, was active, practiced and cheerful until the dying day. He was one of the most impressive, most exciting, positive personalities who ever participated in health and fitness. On the other hand, we all think of countless people who have bitterly complained, were very negative, and seemed to be miserable in their existence.

Vitality and energy are not just for young people. Although age may impede certain physical restrictions for some, it is rather that someone adjusts to these restrictions in a positive way to maintain a positive attitude and the cause to be happy. There is no doubt that one of the most important reasons why we are to die shortly after the death of a spouse is because we often feel we are empty and we believe there is no longer any reason to fight for a lifetime. Likewise, older people like to read "dispatch" when they lose their vision while others use it to use them to enhance other senses and replace their replacement losses (such as tape books).

Those who live "full" lives and examine how they can best feel, feel, live "younger" and generally have better existence. Up to you!

Source by sbobet

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