Jawwad Siddiqui

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  • thank you for all the information , which direct my attention differently than my thinking

  • Since past two years I had been struggling with my mental angst and since past half year trying all possible things to improve. I started working spritually and on physical health but could not find the correlation. I did get benefit but not how much I could as some link was missing and I could not feel motivated enough. Your help came to me at the right time and I feel some links connecting and I hope I will be able to make better outcomes. Thank you.

  • And,I must be really glad that I could find this wonderful article,thanks for your sharing,I learned so much,now,keep the great work up,wish a good luck for you.

  • I am indeed thankful to God and the chance that made me coming accross your knowledge. By only reading your blog and the valuable information it contains I am already sensing a meaning to my life. I have prepared my daily journal to start up but now I
    decided to have first of all a full
    reading to all your articles which will give me a complete guidance
    and insight throught my journey. Thank you so much brother. 🙂

  • There is no way you are only 23 years old! You have to be lying about that! You are so very insightful.
    The personal drive you have is very refreshing to see in someone of your age for that matter it would be nice to see in people twice your age.
    but you need a typo person.

    • Jacqueline, I am very happy that it helped you with some insights and inspiration. I am thankful for people like you and the life experiences that have shaped my understanding of myself and others.

      Hope to see you around 🙂

  • Here’s something I’ve been considering recently: what if we cannot choose where our spirituality and identity naturally guide us?

    For instance, did David Rudisha really have a choice in becoming driven and identified with the goal of becoming an Olympic athlete? Maybe not. In the same way, perhaps we’ve all entered life with momentum towards a general direction, and we need to let our spirituality and identity guide us towards those goals that truly inspire us.

    If this is the case, then the personal development industry has missed another key point: you can’t do anything you want, and you can’t fundamentally change yourself; rather, you can only embrace and amplify who you already are.

    I say this because I’ve been struggling with establishing lasting change, despite having clear goals. It seems, from an objective perspective, that no written purpose, no matter how selfish or selfless, can inspire me sufficiently to achieve arbitrary goals.

    With that said, I’m going to implement delineating these 6 levels of change for my goals, to see if I can discover something new about myself. Thanks for the article 🙂

    • Edwin, that is a very unique insight that you derived from the post. I am glad you were able to read between the lines. Yes, Indeed we are not all born to be David Rudisha’s but certain have our own strengths (our own unique story) that we must strive to live.

      I would recommend anyone reading this post to read the above comment! 🙂

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  • I have read “6 levels of change…” and will be considering how to use this article.

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