I’m not saying that I won’t work hard to be able to make money to afford the things I like. I’m saying that I will work to achieve a lifestyle that makes me happy, whatever that life looks like
In twenty years, you won’t remember that you drunkenly spent $50 on drinks on a Saturday night—you’ll remember the ugly bathroom selfies with your best friends and dancing until the sun came up.
It’s difficult to accept that someone can be attracted to you, and love you as a friend, but still not want to date you. And when you feel it for them, it makes you feel like you’re in the wrong when they don’t feel it for you. Accepting that you can’t change a person’s feelings is nearly impossible, but it isn’t your fault.
Not having your entire life planned at 22 is not a bad thing — it’s an open door.
We’re used to doing things we hate. But we still have to do it anyways, so we’ve become pretty good at faking it until we make it.
Ready to work like Britney circa the 2001 MTV VMA’s? Then you’re probably ready to throw in the 9-to-5 towel.
Being unemployed isn’t being. If our work defines us, then what are we without it? Nothing. And that nothingness does not invoke a sense of freedom.
On scorching summer days, a cliché childhood business plan abounds in neighborhoods and across roadsides all over the word. I’m speaking of course, of the timeless idea of the friendly lemonade stand.
Tucker Max fired me, two days before Christmas. I was the first full-time employee at his new startup, Book In A Box. I met some fantastic people, and had some amazing experiences. And then I was fired.
There’s no amount of money in the world that someone could offer me to change my mind about what I’m doing. I’m changing this world, one life at a time.