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Why Do You Do This Every Day?

For a long time I kept this image on my desktop so I’d see it whenever I opened my computer. It’s a good question to ask when you’re evaluating your career, your life, your whatever.

Otherwise you could wind up like everyone else, and if you’re reading The Art of Non-Conformity, I’ll assume you don’t want that.

So why publish this site? I’m glad you asked.

Because I figure there are plenty of other people telling you why you can’t do something or why you should take it slow and easy.

You can learn about balance or being well-rounded and cautious from anywhere. No shortage of advisors will tell you to “be careful not to burn out” by doing something you love. Take it easy, go slow, blah blah blah.

Over here you get the other message: it’s OK to be you. It’s OK to go all out in pursuit of your dreams. Other people have done it and so can you.

That’s why.

As I travel throughout the U.S. on my latest adventure, I’ve been meeting a lot of fun people, some of whom have read AONC for a while and others who are new. The message of the project is spreading far and wide, and a couple of people have asked: if non-conformity becomes mainstream, aren’t we all conforming? A clever question, no doubt, but it’s actually not that complicated.

I answered the question from my perspective in the AONC book, page 237 for those of you who have it. But in short, more people thinking about motivations sounds like a pretty good thing to me. I don’t think it will ever become mainstream, but I’m glad to know we’re not alone.

So, back over to you: why do you do what you do every day?

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Image: Libertine

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83 Comments

  • Brett Holt says:

    I do what I do every day because I know it’s providing a better quality of life for the people in my community, and more importantly, my children. When you love something (in this case my job), you just have to go with it and maximize it’s potential.

  • rob white says:

    I agree, there is nothing better than being fully wrapped up in our passion. I call my passion (writing) my Marvelous Obsession. This is a state of expressing myself fully and wholly participating in life. That’s why I do it… and I believe, being absolutely committed and engaged is when life is sweetest.

  • Dave Ursillo says:

    A powerful question. The answer, I suppose, is because I believe in it.

  • The great thing about coaching is that I am constantly learning and sharing what I am learning with others. Each day I learn something about running a business, coaching, or living a more productive and happy life. This is the way I have always wanted to be – fully engaged.

  • MediaGrow says:

    Great Question. I do it because I love it, I do it for other people and also I do it for myself to learn more. So even if nobody is reading my blog I will still succeed because I will read it and grow with it. So everyday I have something to wake up to and work on.

  • maggie says:

    Because I can’t not……………..it’s what I love.

  • Gayle Pescud says:

    I do what I do because I can’t help it. I just wrote a two-part post about it as I was asked the question a lot–some people couldn’t figure out why–and I felt it needed addressing.

    Oh! I just read Maggie’s comment. Exactly! I can’t not too.

  • Tessa Zeng says:

    Love it- what a great reminder, and it’s good to know that even after achieving what most people would define as a high level of success, you’re still going back to the basics and evaluating what Danielle LaPorte calls your personal “Big Real.”

    As for me, I do what I do because it empowers me, and I have faith it will empower others to think deeply about their own work and inspire others still in their turn. No matter what divergent avenues of my work end up striking a chord in what person, I am held by my indescribable belief in human potential and will work every day towards facilitating its fulfillment.

  • Alisa says:

    Why I do what I do: Because it’s a full-time job that allows me to support my son (as a single parent) while working mostly from home. I’m fortunate to have a job that is gratifying, fulfilling and mostly fun! I have staff located all over the state, all are foster moms, who are very dedicated and passionate about serving foster families and children. What we do matters, and it’s a great use of very limited state funds.
    I have a great boss who supports me and most of all, trusts me.
    I can’t imagine ever going back to a job where I sit at a desk trying to look busy for 8 hours a day, 5 days a week. I love the variety of my job – some air travel, some driving around the state, but mostly working from home where I can still be a parent, get the laundry done, attend school meetings, and let the dog out to pee during the day. I’m blessed!

  • Jessalyn says:

    I love Maggie’s answer “Because I can’t not…it’s what I love” – I’m working toward making that my answer.

    For now, I do what I do every day because I’m making a difference and helping people be heard on issues that are important to them, and that’s important to me, even if it’s not exactly how I’d choose to do it (yet). And each day brings me one step closer to the time when every day will be about making a difference, helping people be heard and doing it by my own rules!

  • Akshay Kapur says:

    Ben Casnocha mentioned once that one of his favorite interview questions is “Why are you here?” The value of the response depends on how much time the person has spent thinking introspectively about their life and what they want to do. Maybe the job they’re applying to is a stepping stone, maybe it teaches them a much-needed skill or gets them in touch with an important contact, or develops them professionally or personally in some way. The job itself isn’t the end goal, it’s the what you add and what you take from it that he wants to know.

    There is no better question than the one you pose here that gets at that kind of daily self-awareness. Great post!

  • “Why do you do this every day?”

    I find this question is important to ask not only about things we love and want to do, but also about things we may do habitually that aren’t good for us.

  • I love what you said about it being ok to go all out in pursuit of your dreams. I am a very high energy person and I love what I do. I often have lots of different projects on the go, yet I have really good self care (I eat great, exercise lots, sleep lots), but I keep on getting told by people around me: “Slow down, slow down.” and it really irritates me. Yes, I’m ok to slow down as in not saying yes to all sort of commitments that eat into my time, yes I’m happy to slow down in a school zone, but I don’t want to slow down doing what I love. Here’s to going full tilt ahead!

  • Jeff says:

    I have one passion, one purpose: motivate a person to experience life overseas. So many people dream it. Some people even mention it out loud, “Gosh, I’d love to live overseas someday.” Unfortunately, the vast majority of those people just don’t do it. Maybe they’re scared of the unknown, the risks or the gazillion decisions that come with relocating anywhere. Maybe the financial side of the decision haunts them. Lastly, maybe they sincerely intend to go, but never get around to it.

    My blog, ExpatYourself, wants to help with all the above “maybe’s.”
    I share experience, hoping the reader loses the fears, concerns and doubts of expat life. Sometimes, I even dare to engage the reader to take action! That’s my goal – take action. Any little step, today, that helps a person become an expat themselves.

  • Annie Stith says:

    I now do what I do every day because: I’m learning about and doing what’s always mattered to me most, but never had the time for before I became “disabled.” It feels much more like Plan A than my “previous life” ever did.

    Thank you for being here so that many get your message, including me.

  • Devin says:

    I do it everyday because writing about travel is a socially conscious and important thing to do. I can get behind the value of bringing the world together just a little everyday. Still, even with the altruistic notion, the sites I run would not be an every day thing unless I absolutely loved and cared about what I was doing. I hope it continues. And now I am off to Mexico.

  • Gary Wilson says:

    I just finished your wonderful book and I can say that I do this every day at the moment because I am trying to escape from conventional living. That said, I realise that this is a dichotomy in which I could make what I do now into the bad and what I would like to do into the good, thereby making my current life miserable. Rather, I focus on the moment and derive as much joy from it as I can, all the while, keeping my eyes on the goal

  • Michelle says:

    Ugh. I wish I could say I do what I love everyday. I have a pretty regular sort of job, and even though there are perks to working in the travel industry it is a completely unfulfilling means to an end. I’m waiting for my boyfriend to finish his degree so we can start our adventures travelling. So I guess I’m ‘saving’ and planning right now. Depressing question nevertheless – I hope one day I can answer it as positively as some of you – because you love it and it is making a positive difference. You are all an inspiration!!

    PS: Just found this blog a couple weeks ago when I was freaking out over my oh-so-normal-life and I LOOOOVE IT. THANKYOU.

  • Because the truth is unavoidable; awakening to your true purpose and passions IS life.

    Our life missions, those unavoidable urges to create something and share it with the world – will nag at us, interrupt our sleep, and haunt our days until we pursue our own truth.

    Once discovered, the possibilities for expressing that mission unfold and work becomes a joy! Being authentic in our days ignites the same in others-and that is the ultimate goal; to serve and inspire as best we can.

    Urgency and action are welcome; the rewards are much larger than the workload!

  • Bradley says:

    Because I have to pay the bills somehow.

    I would love to have one of those jobs where I couldn’t wait to be at work. Hasn’t happened for me. At least not yet.

    Maybe in the next life….

  • Pedro says:

    So far, all the comments have been on the positive site. “Because I love it” is the most common, and I’m glad it is so. But, what if you have no idea why you do what you do day after day? What if you’re stuck and can’t seem to get the courage to move on? What if you’re unsure what you want to move on too? I guess I should get a copy of Chris’ book as soon as It is available in Europe 🙂

  • Ceil says:

    Because it’s who I am —– it’s my individual path.

  • Judiknight says:

    I have ordered your book and am expecting it any day now. Let me know what your Atlanta plans are.

  • Sue Melone says:

    So much untapped potential, so much possible…

    The work of helping others do what they think is impossible is dream work and I am fortunate enough to be able to do this work every day. I am on a mission to craft a new leadership way of being that employs the gifts and talents of all team members in delivering purposeful outcomes. Every day I work to enable leaders to ignite what matters…one leader, one business unit, one organization at a time if thats what it takes.

    I cannot imagine doing anything else.

  • Meg says:

    Part of what I do every day is in an effort to lead more of the life that I want. I got a job because the income will help me move towards my other goals. I go to school because eventually that should help, too. (I hope.)

    As for the other stuff, it’s just what I’m passionate about and determined to do. Simple as saying I’m internally driven to do it and to succeed at it.

  • Marci says:

    Yes Linda, why do I? I love this site because it helps me recognize what is making me unhappy and to find a way to change it. Great family, great life other than an unfulfilling job. If I am going to spend 50 hours a week working and driving, and away from my kids….soon it will be for something I am passionate about.

  • dancingcrane says:

    Loved Linda Gabriel’s comment. When I”m not doing what I love, I’m at least building the infrastructure that supports what I love. I’m a writer, but I’m also a wife and mom of 5 — and the laundry, meals and cleaning house that I could gladly live without, serve to support my entire family of incredible creative nonconformists, from the 10 year olds on up.

    So, you could say I do what I do every day, not only because I love “it”, but because I love them.

  • Kip says:

    I do what I do every day because I 100% know what I DON’T like. What I DO like? Avoiding what I DON’T like. What I specifically DO like? No clue, and no clue how to figure that out.

  • Alanna says:

    I do what I do every day 1) to pay the bills and 2) to plan what is to come next (as what I do every day is not my passion but it is the “now” and I do it to take care of myself). Lots of research to figure out my next steps. Taking deep breaths. Choosing positive thoughts vs negative ones when I am aware of them.

  • William says:

    I went to school for 20 years, planning to be an engineer, but back from China I realized I loved learning languages a lot more tan building power plants.
    My answer is a lot like Maggie’s: I just can’t do anything else than what I love anymore.

    I also realized how powerful you are when you do what you love. It is a common saying on self help blogs, but became fully aware of it when I started pitching projects of mine in front of businesspeople. I used to suck at pitching, until I pitched something I really cared about. Therefore I’m also doing it because I’m getting good at it.

  • jeff noel says:

    Same reason. Passion.
    And because, the clock is ticking.

  • Barb H. says:

    I try not to do the same things every day, otherwise I’d bore myself to death. Take a different route, comb my hair a different way, do the unexpected, and still remain true to myself, because I like change and to be surprised by variety. This isn’t easy when everyone around you is determined to have you be like them. I keep in mind that the definition of insanity is to do the same thing every day and expect a different result.

  • Because everyday it brings me closer to being who I want to be. I do what I do because of the lessons it holds, the joy it brings, and the change it provides. (I’m a writer)

  • I have learned that life without passion is no life at all. I push forward towards my dreams and goals because it is what keeps me alive and happy. Without it, I’m just a robot going through the motions of everyday life.

  • Linda says:

    I loved Alisa’s comment. Gotta admire those who work in the foster care industry.

    I do this everyday so that one day I will be able to expand the reach of those I serve, so that my time with my beloved clients is not restricted to an office hour.

    You have such a great following Chris–a very cool, interesting, innovative, and awesome group 🙂

  • Anna Sellers says:

    Because I promised myself I would.

  • Kyle says:

    I do what I do everyday, which is sometimes engaging my creativity with art and words, and sometimes being a robot in front of a computer for 8 straight hours, because I’m determined to never give up searching for that gift I came here to contribute. I’ll know it because it will bring contentment and satisfaction, and simultaneously be fun and exciting — ’cause that’s what lights me up! Each year I weed more and more out, and try to increase what feeds my soul and feels good. It may be a long path, but I can’t imagine throwing in the towel. I want the WHY in my life to be the most persuasive and honest motivator; so whatever it takes to get there is worth it.

  • I do it because I can’t NOT do it. Once you know what it feels like to live in your passion, how can you live any other way?!?

    I also believe that the best way to make the world a better place is to share your own joy and happiness with others. So you must be sure you are providing your self with that first. Living in my passion by creating art, traveling and connecting with others through those activities is how I best know how to do that.

    Thanks again Chris for providing a place for others to voice their own truths and passions. It helps to keep them alive and feed them to grow further and stronger.

  • Anna says:

    Curiosity. I never know what I am about to discover and that sense of mystery or wonder is my driving force. Relating to people also makes me happy… as does learning more about them. I guess the best way to sum it up would be: there is nothing more exciting than a creative discovery that has its own presence, that moves me in some way, and that can be shared with others.

  • Great question. I do what I do because I love it and it is a reflection of my passion. I have had times in my life where I dreaded the day ahead and I swore to myself that I would never put myself in such a situation again. So passion is the fuel that lights my fire!

  • If everyone was following the path of nonconformity, there would be no such thing as mainstream. Society would evolve into a rich tapestry of fulfilled beings, working together sometimes in harmony sometimes in unison.

  • I’m a grown-up Nancy Drew of sorts. Always digging around for alternate truths and speaking up and out about my findings. Encouraging others to see that they always have a choice makes my visit to Earth worthwhile.

    LOVE QUESTIONING THE STATUS QUO. It makes me want to jump out of bed in the morning.

    Conformity will always be the rage. We come into the world non conforming and get molded and shaped into obedient something or others. It takes a pivotal life moment to stop being obedient. One has to be semi-awake to take advantage of it!

  • Luna says:

    why? because I don’t want to do anything else….

  • Tom Owens says:

    Thanks for asking, Chris! I post daily because I’m writing for MYSELF. If I share baseball stories I’ve never seen or heard before, someone else may be just as happy. Unselfishly selfish? All I know is that I’m still having FUN.

  • Hannah says:

    It’s a calling.

    (you have to ask/pray for it, and then listen.)

  • well I feel I want to be …. shall we say the Devil’s advocate here.

    Everybody who has commented on this post seems to have arrived where they want to be… ME? I’m still trying AND I suspect most people are in the same situation ….. reading some of these comments makes me feel the same as when I hear people who have, say, no financial difficulties saying, “yes but money isn’t everything” …. easy for YOU to say.

    I’m not starving, not poor (certainly not rich) but sometimes I feel that others lack a sense of realism… want to shoot me down? Go for it! Dialogue is good.

  • Janice says:

    still don’t know what my purpose is, although it’s becoming clearer that there should be one. As for money and supporting oneself while pursuing a dream…i think that’s something that happens when you’re really in touch with what you want and have a plan. things do seem to fall into place, because you’re focused and committed and instead of making excuses (“I couldn’t because…”), you’re open to possibilities that you might not have been. There IS a difference between reasons and excuses and if you can make a lot of excuses for not going after something, then it isn’t really a dream, is it…

  • Wyman says:

    At 73 I do it gratefully because I have been blessed with another day to do something awsome. My dreams make me happy.

    If your in a job you don’t like become a Linchpin a9 Seth Godin) and become a super star.

    So many great comments to a great question.

    “Because I can’t not” is my favorite comment and my wifes’.

  • Richard says:

    I love making the world a better place, just a little, every day.

  • Because I’m trying to inspire change and because it will get me to a certain goal.

  • Mirella says:

    I’m experimenting with my life everyday because I believe life is an experiment.
    I’m analysing the world and my place in it, I’m philosophising.
    I do all this because this is the only way of living that interests me.
    I can’t just stop and accept that “this is all there is” or that “this is as good as it gets”. I know there’s more and I want to explore it all until the end.
    I’m lucky to be one of those who have woken up and who can’t stand the status quo, and although challenging I want to make the most of it!

  • Kathy B says:

    …because someone has to… and I can.

  • Mark Lampkin says:

    Great question. It is one that I ask others who are still caught in the vortex of going to a job each day…and wish they could be doing something different. For me, it is doing something that I enjoy and have committed to doing for over 10 years. This year I started a blog to quell the noise inside me to write again. And I am having such a blast..even when I face writers block and feeling pressured, by me, to get it written. I have received positive feedback from some of my subscribers and even others on some social media sites. It is my desire to inspire others to pursue their dreams…especially those who are my age and now have time on their side for the first time…Peace.

  • So many of the above are true – thanks for sharing guys.

    “what I do is me, for that I came.” Gerald Manly Hopkins

    I also recognise that I am lucky to live in a country and society where I don’t have to strive daily just to get food and water, where I don’t have so many children I can’t feed and clothe them and where I have been able to gain an education and learn to read and write despite being a woman. So, some of being in this joyous position of a menaingful life is choices I have made around my career and work life and the things that drive me and some of it is purely luck of birth.

  • Sarah says:

    I have always tried to make a life for myself that was authentic, I found jobs I thought were “authentic” and wanted to be “part” of something bigger than me….BUT, what I have found is that being authentic and finding something bigger than yourself to be part of is about really asking yourself this exact question. I am in the middle of BIG transition and finding the courage to totally change directions towards the life I dream of ignites so much guilt about letting others down. Then I found this Blog and specifically this post and I realize….

    If I cannot answer this question, as many others have with…”Because I LOVE it” then I am letting myself down, and that is the absolute biggest disappointment I can suffer.

    Thank you all for inspiring me to find what I love to do everyday and do it!

  • Lolafalk says:

    Because it combines my 2 most favorite things in the world – running my own business related to fashion, and fitness. I have managed to create a career out of both and have never been happier in my life. Every day leaves me busy and exhausted…but every minute is spent doing something that I want and have chosen to do.

  • Sally says:

    Some of the things I do every single day propel me forward into my life, challenge me and force me to grow yet there are things I do each day that pain me, chain me and hold me back from achieving. I ask each for the fortitude to do more of the things that challenge me and less of the things that chain me. I can’t honestly say I love being creative, since that would imply I know how not to be. I create what I feel, I see and intuitively feel. I do this every day because I have to and because I need to. – This was a brilliant question –

  • CathyP says:

    I’ve spent time in the past loving what I do – then I went through a (thankfully short!) phase of doing stuff because I thought I should and – well – I didn’t enjoy it !

    So now I make sure that I do more of the stuff that I love and less of the stuff I don’t. Nothing is forever so let’s do the best we can in life.

  • I don’t do anything productive everyday. Life has become a chore. All I do is get up in the morning, go to work, spend the day like a robot staring at the screen, come back home in the evening, watch TV, eat, sleep. I have the most boring life in the whole world…

    Why do I do this every single day? I guess I have nothing better to do…

  • David Cain says:

    I guess I do it because I really enjoyed yesterday.

  • Etsuko says:

    Because I care!

    Etsuko

  • Christopher says:

    Because I love what I do. I love giving people pain-free lives, spending time with loved family, friends, and patients, spending time in nature and exercising, listening to music, and living an inspired life (with your help of course!)

  • Molly Gordon says:

    Such a good question. And my answer isn’t passion, at least not passion for some grand goal. It’s to run what I call OSMolly:

    1. Show up.
    2. Be present.
    3. Listen.
    4. Take the next indicated step.

    When I do this, the rest takes care of itself.

  • Trixie Rioux says:

    I do what i do because it makes me happy.
    And if i’m happy, there is more chance i make other people happy.
    And if others are more happier….well
    we will live on an happy planet.:)

  • Ann Kurz says:

    No experience is wasted! This simple sentence has pulled me through the darkest of times–dead-end jobs, bad marriages, even illnesses! All it means is we learn through our mistakes, and then we fine tune our experiences, and hopefully, we won’t repeat our failures; we will recognize them as the teachers they are!

    I knew what I loved when I was 17–foreign languages, especially French (have since studied and learned to speak about 6 or 7 more, and I am an American!). What I have come to realize, through speaking, reading, and writing these languages, is they are pure forms of communication! How glorious to read something in the language in which it was written, and understand it without translation!

    Why do I do what I do? It’s all about choices, love, happiness, and self-fulfillment. Being the best person I can be, and helping others be their best is my life’s goal.

  • Christopher says:

    I go to school because I want to get into the University of Miami, something that I’m really looking forward to.

    Outside of homework and sports and clubs, I work on my blog every day because someday (hopefully by the time I graduate) I want to be able to support myself and reach out to thousands of others with it.

    AONC inspired me to create a foundation for something that I would work on for years to come. Thanks a lot, Chris!

  • Josh Bulloc says:

    I do it every day because I want the freedom to live life on my own terms.

  • I am currently in the build and design phase of my business blog. I author a personal blog right now, that was mainly for fun and for learning about the bloggy world. I hope to launch my biz blog in the next 45-60 days and I am doing what I do everyday to make that dream come true. That will bring me one step closer to WORLD DOMINATION! Or, well, at least the freedom to RV around the country. The key word is FREEDOM, and I will be able to gain it by doing something I love!
    Bernice

  • Alex Yong says:

    I used to do what I do everyday because of the need to survive. My job was a chore to me and I was unhappy. I changed my job and I loved it because it is a passion to me.

    Now I do what I do everyday because of love and passion – and this brings me happiness.

  • Katie Marsh says:

    Some days, I do it because I’m wearing tube socks.
    Some days, I do it because I’m crying, remembering a moment that needs to be shed, released, forgiven, or healed.
    Some days, I do it out of practice, without thinking, like sipping on hot mocha, aware three sips in, that hot mocha is glorious!
    And some days, I don’t do it.
    And on those days, I remember I should do it, because it is what I love.

  • Because I desperately want to escape the 9×5 and I want people to understand that Investing is not just for hedge fund managers. Everyone should know how to invest properly for not just a good retirement but a GREAT retirement! It saddens me that many of my friends lost over half their money during the most recent bear market and now need a 100% return on their money just to get back to break-even. I am striving for world domination in investing education!

  • Sean says:

    It is such an important concept not to forget. If you aren’t living deliberately and working towards the stuff that makes you happy, then what are you doing? I can’t think of a better message to see on a daily basis. Great post.

  • John Mathews says:

    Good post. I would also add, “Why do you feel the way you do?” I for one am a person who gets upset at things and I somethings forget to look at the root cause of the anger and frustration I end up being a part of. When you break down the problems in life, it’s much easier to find the solutions.

  • Love this question! I actually read this post a couple days ago and have been thinking about it ever since. I do my work because as other have said I can’t imagine doing anything else. But more importantly because it is something that I have a unique angle on, a unique way of doing and I feel it is my privilege and duty to share it so I can make my little part of the world a better place. It is my belief–that is the point of being here–figuring out how to be the best you possible and share it with the world. Thanks for asking such a thought provoking question.

  • Jackie says:

    It’s not conforming, it is living the way things were intended to be until we invented all these fear based rules, conflicts and structures.

    If you fear you are conforming by becoming a non conformist, you’re still focused on what others think. If you were truly non conformist, you would be so engrossed in your own work such ideas wouldn’t even enter your mind.

  • Ken Apple says:

    It has taken me 47 years to come to the conclusion that the conventional wisdom is almost always wrong, or at least incomplete.

    When asked why he writes what he writes, Stephen King replied, you assume I have a choice.

  • I know why I do what I do.

    But I’m having a very difficult time answering the two most important questions that will let me get paid well while doing it.

    Why should someone else care?
    What’s in it for them?

    These are the two questions you set out as the most important questions I can answer for people in the first 10 seconds of interaction with them online, and right now I don’t know how to answer that. I feel a bit frazzled and in the midst of about 10 projects and traveling, and having great difficulty clearing my mind to answer these questions for the people coming to our sites.

    Thoughts? Suggestions?

  • Because I definitely don’t want to go back to what I was DOING! 😀

    ~WW

  • I’m afraid I’m with Bradley right now: I have to pay the bills somehow.

    The good news is I am also working on my “can’t not do” on the side and hoping to see it grow to the point where that is my ONLY job. Maybe one day.

    In the short-short term, I am trying to find a “just a job” that’s less awful than the one I have now. If I could figure out how to get rid of my house payments, I’d have an easier time going the direction I want to.

    Such is life. Got to keep my eyes on my goals.

  • John says:

    I do it because I do not know how not to do it.

  • steveh says:

    Thanks for the encouragement to ask that question. It is one that I need to begin to ask myself regularly. I understand that some people have no qualms about going with the flow and the systems and the structure. But there are parts of me that cry out for something different…

  • Because I love what I do. I enjoy sharing what I’ve learned to help everyone around me. And if I can do that, then I’ve succeeded.

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