Most people have no idea about what they should be doing in life, what kind of life purpose they should be following and, much less, their inner and undiscovered talents and qualities.
The potential to be famous or awesome and successful is the same for everyone. But we all have problems in the same proportion of our ambitions and dreams.
Life presents itself in such a way because there's a relation between what we think, what we believe, what we suffer the most with, what we love to do and what we feel about ourselves.
Knowing the connection among all these elements and how they interact is what has made people seem awesome.
Anyone can be awesome, live life to the fullest and be successful, but the secrets have been very well-hidden from society and even scientists.
Here, these secrets are revealed with an honest approach based on real life examples that anyone can follow to rediscover a new personality and transform the future in a completely new direction, with more hope and confidence.
What is offered is, in truth, the path to a new you.
- The secret law that Freud couldn't see
- The powerful law of human nature
- How to be good at everything
- The key to overcome reality
- What science won't do but you can
- How to develop your ideal self
- How karma influences success
- How to find hidden talents and challenges
- How to clean your karma with love
- The relation between karma, money and death
- Why changing environment changes results
- How to know and accept yourself
- The secret to any transformation
The secret law that Freud couldn't see
When Freud said that "Men have gained control over the forces of nature to such an extent that with their help they would have no difficulty in exterminating one another to the last man" (in The Future of an Illusion, Freud 1927), he claimed that humans are self-destructive by nature.
This is not true. Even though humans tend to be negative, this is not their real nature.
Freud also said that humans are born with a pulsation for aggression and self-gratification.
In his book, Civlilization and its Discontents (1927), he said that "men are so little accessible to reasonable arguments and are so entirely governed by their instinctual wishes" that the "natural instinct of aggressiveness in man, the hostility of each one against all and of all against each one, opposes this programme of civilization" (In Beyond the Pleasure Principle, 1920), because the "masses are lazy and unintelligent, they have love for instinctual renunciation" (Civilization and its Discontents, 1927). [...]
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