Everyone’s got a bad habit or two –one they don’t like or that makes people feel bad about themselves.
And of course because they feel bad about themselves they make determinations to stop that bad habit.
Sometimes they take steps to avoid or change the habit.
The hidden philosophy offers a much easier, enjoyable and organic means to dissolve bad habits.
The clue lies in something we said a few lines previous – “that makes people feel bad about themselves.”
It seems than that it’s pretty obvious that if you want to painlessly end bad habits you should start with the cause as opposed to the symptom.
And because the hidden philosophy helps you organically feel good about yourself we urge you to continue along this delightful path.
And be sure to start at the beginning – contemplating your survival using the baby’s breath exercise where you think about the first breath you took on this earth and how it was dedicated to your primitive urge to live.
Do this meditation as often as you remember and you will become reconnected to the idea that you are here to live for yourself.
As you continue using this exercise it’s amazing how bad feelings about yourself dissolve.
When you are fully immersed in this exercise it doesn’t even occur to you to feel bad about anything about yourself.
Because all you are here to do is live.
To keep breathing, to extend and enjoy your life.
And this leads as we have said to the realization that you self-interest is just as unlimited as your urge to survive.
That you deserve every good thing.
That you want to enjoy every moment of every day.
And considering your survival and your self-interest leads to an understanding of responsibility for your results and your actions you quietly become more centered and yes, more mature in the way you conduct your affairs.
And as you begin to love living with this sense of responsibility your actions take on a more focused and directed tone.
Along the way as you work with the hidden philosophy you will find yourself pausing, right before you’re about to engage in one of those previously uncomfortable bad habits.
It might be something like watching too much television, or excessive Internet use. It might be going to a fast food establishment. It might be hanging out with the wrong kind of people.
What you will discover, or perhaps already have, is that if you do drift into automatically doing one of these habits, you will pause.
And you will ask yourself, do I really want to do this?
You might even say to yourself, no that’s the old me I’m not going to do that.
Another way bad habits dissolve is that because you have worked with the ideas of the hidden philosophy and are enjoying yourself, you will find that you have undertaken new habits.
This often happens first with exercise. You may find yourself spontaneously going for walks – or longer walks if you’re already so inclined.
You may find yourself spontaneously trying something you’ve put off for a long time – such as riding your bike along the nature trail or even renting a kayak for a few hours.
So I hope you see the key to dissolving bad habits is to ignore them for a bit.
Instead focus on the root cause of all your behavior which is your relationship with yourself – your reason for being, your attitude toward your own good and the degree of responsibility you take for the conditions you have in your life.
That’s why we emphasize the four pillars of the hidden philosophy – they are a continual feedback loop, and while each is powerful in itself, it feeds the next, so that over a very brief period of time you will find that not only have your bad habits dissolved but that your everyday reality has blossomed before your very eyes.
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