20 Years From Now, What Will You Wish You Had Done Today?

The world seems to be full of conflicting advice about how we are to live out our lives. One camp tells us to get a good, secure occupation so we will be able to pay our bills and not have to worry about finances. The other tells us to follow our dreams and do what we love, and the money will follow. Both lines of thought, however, are faulty and can lead to wasted time, pain, a lack of fulfillment, and unhappiness. How many people are “successfully” employed in a pragmatic occupation, paying the bills just fine, but yet hate what they do? On the other hand, how many people have found that the path of chasing their dreams and attempting to “do what they love” is a fool’s errand that leaves them broke, and even worse, broken?


The answer to resolving this conflict of well-intentioned but incorrect advice is a shockingly simple shift in thinking. Using simple diagrams and unforgettable analogies, PAiLS will provide a clear path through the maze of life’s complicated options. Whether you are young and just starting out, middle-aged and committed to making a life change, or a bit older and looking to put the polishing touches on your life’s legacy, this book will provide solid, practical steps for achieving all you’ve ever imagined and more. Funny, pleasingly irreverent, and immediately useful, PAiLS also packs a profoundly deep wallop of introspective thought.


You will never think of your life in the same way again.





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Strong sailors are not made on calm seas.
RT @jpkeller1962: Minimum expectation, minimum pressure, minimum results. Expect big things!!! Wayne MacNamara @wayne_macnama…
Some folks think self-esteem is more important than doing something to earn it!
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Seeking God's glory is always good for us.
Real leaders have influence because they have character, get results, share the credit and accept the blame.
Principles wouldn't be principles if they changed based upon circumstances.
People with overpowering egos are hard to like for long, though we are still commanded to love them.
Our definitions of success may change as we age, but they should always involve being a force for good in the lives of others.
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