By Milton Goldsmith
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Additional resources for Adventure of Walter and the Rabbits
44 Conscious hours are what really matter Most people go about their lives working so that they can pay their bills and save a little bit of money. For most people a job is just a means to an end. ” Should we just work in any old job? Is a job just a job? After all, it’s only 40 hours a week, right? Let’s analyze this. There are 168 hours in a week. Therefore, 40 hours is about a quarter of your time. You might be willing to sacrifice 25 percent of your life so that you can do other things you enjoy the other 75 percent of the time.
Similarly, we can’t contemplate fundamental questions on life because we’re too busy just trying to make money to put food on the table. That’s why the Second Principle is so important. It’s hard to hike with passion until you learn to beware of summit fever. It’s important not to raise your standard of living to a level that doesn’t let you pursue your passion. Otherwise, you’ll be so besieged with your day-to-day obligations that you won’t have a chance to do what you really love doing. As we discussed in Chapter Two, you may need to make a few sacrifices to bring your standard of living in line with your earnings to give you the freedom to do what you love.
With increased freedom, I can do what I love. 4. Doing what I love makes me happy. But what if I live in the ‘hood? Fortunately, only 12 percent of the US population lives in poverty, so most of us don’t live in the slums. Of course, some feel like we live in the slums compared to our wealthy peers. So if you need a reality check of the definition of a slum, go to a nearby inner city and drive around. If you really do live in a slum, then your reality check can be a trip to a nearby third world country like El Salvador.