Expectations….

...and yes, the so often saying "good things happen when you least expect them" proves to be true.
I think all of us at least once have experienced this fact, 
haven't we? 
 Even so, I still believe that there is nothing wrong about having expectations, further more I think that by nature we have/create expectations. To have positive ones are good, are a bit like having  dreams or wishing something to happen.
 People fearing disappointment, it is part of the journey.
So then, when the unexpected occurs, embrace it and enjoy it 
as if there were no tomorrow.
W.Congreve said:Uncertainty & expectation are the joys of life

The Art Of Expectation by Stewart Blackburn
 


EMPATHY

What a word nowadays, right?

It seems to me that in this respect our society is either too much   empathetic or have too little empathy.

We know that too much of anything isn't good...

Back in the days, I have the feeling that there was a better balance in this regard, people used to share more, to listen more, to really take the time, to feel compassion, to care more...

Have we lost something guys?

Compassion Made Easy - New York Times -

 

Serenity

Remain calm, serene, always in command of yourself.
You will then find out how easy it is to get along.
Paramahansa Yogananda

“Stop the world I want to get off.”

Unfortunately, to feel serene is a treasure these days.

Calmness, placidity, peace.

I think, we should give the importance to give ourselves the time to find quietness in our everyday life as much as we give the attention to other things.

It is OK to slow down!
Why Your Brain Needs More Downtime

Kufwasa and Serenity in Life

Je t’aime

It is important to say I love you.

The power of these three little words.

The hidden fear of being rejected or exposing ourselves usually takes over.

What’s wrong with being vulnerable?

It should be an everyday ‘must’ to say.

It’s important to let your beloved ones know how much you love them.

We usually take it for granted.

Hearing I love you  =  Saying I love you

The Psychology Behind Those Three Little Words