We’ve heard the phrase “you reap what you sow” but how often we forget this when it comes to our health. You don’t “catch a cold” rather the cold catches you when your immune system is weak. The common cold is not where our concern should be; instead, start looking around at society and ask: Do I want to be another statistic? Where will my health be in five years if I continue on the path I’m currently on?
2/3 of US population is overweight…Diabetes, heart disease, cancer and other auto-immunes are rising at epidemic rates.
The pharmaceutical world would lead you to believe everything can be taken care of with medication but do you REALLY THINK we are drug deficient? Wellness and sickness evolve over time and genetics is less than 8% of the cause. What you eat and do today does matter.
I am passionate because I care! Although you can’t change overnight, you can change your direction.It’s not about perfection, it’s about sustainability!
With spring comes hope and new growth…let’s plant new seeds of health and wellness in your life now and reap a lifetime harvest of improved Quality of Life. Let’s do wellness together. Are you ready? I hope so…there’s no time like the present!
Below is an excerpt from Jim Rohn e-newsletter
You don’t have to change that much for it to make a great deal of difference. A few simple disciplines can have a major impact on how your life works out in the next 90 days, let alone in the next 12 months or the next 3 years.
We must all suffer from one of two pains: the pain of discipline or the pain of regret. The difference is discipline weighs ounces while regret weighs tons.
Thinking Like a Farmer
One of the difficulties we face in our industrialized age is the fact we’ve lost our sense of seasons. Unlike the farmer whose priorities change with the seasons, we have become impervious to the natural rhythm of life. As a result, we have our priorities out of balance. Let me illustrate what I mean:
For a farmer, springtime is his most active time. It’s then when he must work around the clock, up before the sun and still toiling at the stroke of midnight. He must keep his equipment running at full capacity because he has but a small window of time for the planting of his crop. Eventually winter comes when there is less for him to do to keep him busy.
There is a lesson here. Learn to use the seasons of life. Decide when to pour it on and when to ease back, when to take advantage and when to let things ride. It’s easy to keep going from nine to five year in and year out and lose a natural sense of priorities and cycles. Don’t let one year blend into another in a seemingly endless parade of tasks and responsibilities. Keep your eye on your own seasons, lest you lose sight of value and substance.