The Great Pablo Picasso has a quote that I absolutely love and is one of my favorite quotes.
The quote is…“Everything you can imagine is real” This quote is so spot on because…
The life that I have today did NOT exist 6 years ago.
Back then I was in Debt up to my eyeballs and I don’t know where to start. Looking back, I went to loan sharks to borrow money as banks won’t give me credit because I owe them that much.
Fast forward today I got investments and business on the side that is providing me with cash flow every month. I still need to work, I am not a millionaire but the experience from my debt made me prudent about my money.
I also learn the value of patience not only in my purchases but in life.
It took me 6 long years to improve from my money misery.
The first year was the hardest. I need to accept that the situation is real, and something needs to be done to correct it. It’s like having a heart problem but I still smoke and think it’s all right–that’s my first-year.
I called it the denial stage.
Fast Forward Today I am on my way to achieving my other goals.
This year I wanted to build our own house. A house that we can call our own!
With dedication, patience, and action I told my wife we can achieve this. And in the land where we wanted to build the house, I saw it already in my mind, it’s already there!
What I want to point out is that everything you imagine can be REAL!
if you imagine that you got NO money to buy the things you want…If you imagine yourself being broke and staying broke.
If you imagine that you will be stuck in your job for the rest of your life…
OR you will walk away from your job and retire and seeing the smile on your kid’s face as you can be with them every day without worrying about money.
Or whatever you imagine in your life…
It’s all REAL and it can become a physical reality faster than you can imagine!
According to the famous plastic surgeon Dr. Maxwell Maltz in his 1960 Best Seller Psycho-Cybernetics,
“Experimental and clinical psychologists have proved beyond a shadow of a doubt that the human nervous system cannot tell the difference between an “actual” experience and an experience imagined vividly and in detail.”