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37 Secrets about Prosperity Paperback – May 1, 2003
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He smashes the "lack programming" I encountered all too often as a child (and as an adult) for all the insanity it brings to our lives and demands rational thought come forward.
The problem with this book? Simply that he fails to deliver the claim on the book cover, "Claim the properity that is your birthright!". Gage is long on pointing out the errors in thought, but short on how to fix them. He appears to believe that merely realizing the error of lack programming cures it. Maybe for some folk, it does. For others, however, it's just not enough.
Gage never claims to be all things to all readers, so if you're one of those who can change the error of your thinking simply by recognizing it, this is your book!
Phyllis Staff, Ph.D.
author, "How to Find Great Senior Housing"
"128 Ways to Prevent Alzheimer's and Other Dementias"
At a few points, I laughed right out loud. I am aware that I've got loads of victim programming embedded into my psyche. But the moment the book took hold of me was a few sentences that said that manifesting difficult challenges is another way to hold on to being a victim. This meant something to me because I seem to have a cycle to manifesting challenges to overcome so that I can explain to people I've what I've overcome. Then folks can praise me on how strong I've been and what I've gone through to overcome.
So, that got me thinking. What would I do if I didn't have any challenges to overcome? What will happen when I reach my not-far-off goal of being out of debt? Will I create more debt? I just saved myself (well, I put it off for a year) from adding another $65k-$80k in debt - going back to school was going to cost me that and being *back* in debt didn't serve me and, curiously, gave me another challenge to overcome.
If one doesn't have any challenges to overcome, what fills that vacuum?