We all know the clinical meaning of death: “the permanent ending of vital processes in a cell or tissue.” What many of us don’t realize is that DEATH can also define a manner of LIVING.
How many of us wake in the morning after a full night of sleep wishing we could remain within the confines of our beds?
If we could, would this not reflect a similar image of a corpse in a coffin?
How many of us skip breakfast in the morning?
Without quality sustenance don’t our bodies begin decaying?
How many of us choose TOXIC foods out of convenience, flavor and cost?
Isn’t self induced toxicity a form of self poisoning?
How many of us work jobs without room for growth or advancement?
Do we not clasify these as “dead” end jobs?
How many people believe nothing will ever really change?
Is this not the same outlook for those who have already DIED?
Maybe the answer to this dilemma starts by viewing one’s existence from a PERSPECTIVE of LIFE than DEATH. Maybe we need to understand that tomorrow will look similar to today unless we choose to LIVE it differently. Maybe we need to discover what it takes to enhance LIFE rather than continuing to practice and perfect a path toward DEATH.
One of the problems some may not realize is that LIFE requires ENERGY (a driving force seeking QUALITY, GROWTH and FULFILLMENT;) DEATH requires STILLNESS/INACTIVITY (a void seeking WORTHLESSNESS, STAGNATION and IRRESOLUTION.)
Reality can sometimes be harsh.