365 Days of Self Discovery: Feelings & Emotions

3.06.19

Day 66

What is your biggest fear? Why do you think you are afraid?

  • My biggest fear(s) are being alone for the rest of my life (dying alone), dying in a traumatic way (car accident, murder, etc). never amounting to something and being at a constant standstill in my life (no investment in buying a house/condo, living paycheck to paycheck, having to work two jobs, not being able to afford traveling, no sense of self growth or accomplishment. 
I assume most people have a fear of something, no matter how big or small. What are your biggest fears — and why? 

Published by WonderWoman & Fit

You can assume I have a love for fitness & a love for Wonderwoman -- both assumptions are correct. I am an ACSM certified personal trainer of 7+ years -- I currently reside in Ohio and live a simplistic life at the age of 29. If I am not lifting, I am eating, sleeping, traveling, exploring, or movie watching. I recently moved during a pandemic, now I am focused on self care (self love), building a business of my own in personal training, becoming a professional blogger, starting a podcast and doing things that make me happy! I am a sister, daughter, and loyal friend --- I love everyone's dog and I am on a mission to pet as many dogs as possible everywhere I go! LOL. My mission is to talk health (physical/mental), design programming, motivational speak, learn, grow, prosper, build others and make as many people smile as possible because I want nothing more than to be the change I seek in the world.

9 thoughts on “365 Days of Self Discovery: Feelings & Emotions

  1. The fears you listed are common especially living paycheck to paycheck.
    Overcome a fear is hard but yet feels like paradise when you do overcome it.
    My fear is that I won’t make it to heaven when I die

    Like

    1. Really? what do you think will keep you from entering heaven?
      I know what it was like to live paycheck to paycheck, thankfully, no longer is this the case but tomorrow is never promised and it could always happen again.

      Liked by 1 person

    1. Yes, this is true. I do not have children but I know from stories and from court cases people have been through and how a child turns up, it seems it always comes down to whether they had a good mom or not. I believe after a certain age, it no longer should come down to the parenting but rather the child himself, because in the end, we have a choice and our parents can steer us in the right path but we can always choose to go down the opposite.

      Liked by 2 people

  2. “Why have kids?” That’s a question couples are increasingly prone to ask. If you were to ask your grandparents or great-grandparents why they had children, they would probably give you a baffled look and say, “That’s just what married couples did.” Today’s couples, however, stop to ask, “Why?”

    We don’t just do things out of tradition or expectation. We don’t just have kids because that’s what’s expected or because it’s what our parents did. We are more likely to have kids as a statement, as a lifestyle choice. But the choice to have children now sits on a shelf in a growing supermarket of options, prompting couples to ask why that particular choice is better than any other.

    Couples weighing the decision to start a family are increasingly surrounded by books, articles and websites spotlighting the costs and sacrifices ahead of them. Those messages encourage couples to think long and hard about the world they’d be bringing children into, and remind them to count all the costs before making such a monumental decision.

    Caution and preparation are helpful, but sometimes it seems that’s all couples can find on the topic of having kids these days. Churches, as well as some pro-family organizations, often have little to offer on this subject. Even friends with strong families and children of their own seem unable to articulate why young couples should pursue what they have.

    Plenty of people have started their families without some sort of great vision. Increasingly, though, it takes vision for “why” to overcome the growing – and often compelling – arguments for “why not.

    Like

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