Do you settle in life?
November 16, 20182
A fairly recent study shows around 75% of married people indicating they have settled for a spouse and “lost their true love”. While this statistic is frightening, it also explains a lot. It explains why there is so much misery and infidelity in this world and also why divorce rates are so high (and generally growing) and so many children are unhappy. Of course, for years we have been focused on high divorce rates which was of course the wrong thing to look at. The divorce rates were just a symptom of what people usually refuse to talk about. Anything that is deeply personal and touching usually gets avoided in society and instead the symptoms will be discussed to death.
While I don’t have exact data handy at this time, I am assuming that people settle in employment and educational fields just as much. It has been taught from childhood on to be able to accept being unhappy and unfulfilled. Parents lacking passion for each others and their work may not be understanding when their kids are following their dreams, so the spirit of settling often gets passed on.
When I am discussing overall social discomfort in rhesus negatives, it is due to my overall suspicion that what has become the norm simply creates intense inner conflict in us.
My question is not just if you have settled in life, but whether or not you teach your children that to settle is a virtue. Do you teach them that the easy way is the way?
Do you think it is right to tell them what you want them to study rather than allowing their inner selves to shine through and do you think it is right to pressure them to get married quickly so you can have grandchildren?
Think about these things for a second without someone butting in with “That’s just the way it is”.
For as long as I could remember, I was unable to accept many things the general population seems to just shrug off as normal. It continues to be the case. On the other hand, seeing children suffer in any way is hard to bear for me. Hearing a child cry or watching some beast of a mother verbally abuse her 4-year-old in a supermarket aisle. “What do you care, it’s not your child?”. “I don’t know. How can you not care?”.
I know that the feedback I get from rhesus negatives is quite different from a more general population. Rhesus negatives appear to be more likely to relate to this. Most in the general population seem to want to turn things around and accuse you of thinking and worrying too much.
Here is a quick video I have made which is still unlisted, so feel free to give me feedback, good or bad:
All honest feedback is appreciated.
In the medical and mental health industries, symptoms are more likely treated than causation being properly examined. It is a) easier and b) more profitable. So while I am researching, I cannot help bringing up thoughts as these as well. Otherwise I am not reaching towards solutions. And if all the world’s science is at hand, but no solutions initiated to use them to make our lives better overall, we are focused on the wrong thing and not going to benefit from the great discoveries being made in our day and age.
Thanks to Mike at: http://www.rhesusnegative.net