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How to be Happy - An Inspirational Guide to Discovering what Happiness is and How to Have More of it in your Life (Inspirational Books Series Book 5) Kindle Edition
|Length: 89 pages||Word Wise: Enabled||Enhanced Typesetting: Enabled|
|Page Flip: Enabled||
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- Book 5 of 11 in Inspirational Books Series
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- Publication date : November 25, 2013
- Word Wise : Enabled
- Print length : 89 pages
- File size : 1091 KB
- Language: : English
- ASIN : B00CVDM4VM
- X-Ray : Not Enabled
- Screen Reader : Supported
- Text-to-Speech : Enabled
- Enhanced typesetting : Enabled
- Page numbers source ISBN : 1489506039
- Lending : Enabled
- Best Sellers Rank: #2,293,281 in Kindle Store (See Top 100 in Kindle Store)
- Customer Reviews:
Top reviews from the United States
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R.L. Adams explains various ways to self-charge yourself with positive thoughts and energy by being aware of the negative beliefs in your conscious and subconscious mind that can bring you down. He does away with common beliefs that money and material things can make you happier. Past experiences can shape the way we pursue happiness, and he explains how to see if we are headed in the right or wrong direction because of them.
"How to be Happy" is a great read that will boost your positive outlook on life!
I agree with plenty of the author's points, like focusing on the positive things in life -- and how telling one lie requires many others to cover up the initial lie.
Like it says in Romans 12:2, "Do not conform to the pattern of this world, but be transformed by the renewing of your mind."
That's what came to my mind as I read the writer's points on retraining your brain to not think of the negative things in life, like the man in the book who assumed his wife was cheating when she didn't answer her cell phone at midnight while out with the girls.
Seeking joy, following our bliss -- I too believe these things are better than being a Debbie Downer.
Whether a metaphorical story or a straight forward analysis is better, who's to say. Both lit up different areas and complimented each other. I recommend reading both, and struggling with neither. The points missed in one will be picked up in the other.
I’ve said often to students, peers and friends, “Life is a cauldron of negativity that aims to steal every ounce of happiness.” Is that true for you? Is that true for the person next to you? If so, does it alter the way you view life and, as this book suggests, rob you of happiness?
This is a book I highly recommend to a world yearning for contentment—for the joy that often eludes them. It forces you to introspectively look at life because after all, you, me, we are responsible for the happiness around us.
I enjoy books that ask questions, in which this book does quite well. Critical thinking, but not really requiring deep thought, is the perfect synopsis of this book. I promise, for the relatively low price of this book, you’ll enrich your life into the wings of happiness that others wish for.