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The Most Important Question of Your Life


Today I read Mark Manson’s article “The most important question of your life.” This was one of the best pieces of advice from Mark; everyone should read it in school! 

Mark argues that many people ask themselves empty questions. I will quote him, “If you ask yourself, “What do I want in life?” and you say something like, “I want to be happy and have a great family and a job I like,” it’s so ubiquitous it doesn’t even mean anything. A more interesting question—a question that perhaps you’ve never considered before—is what pain do you want in your life?”

So Mark offers to ask other questions, “What pain do I want in life? What am I willing to struggle for?”

I agree with Mark. 

I propose to add Mark’s question to the list of the most important life goals. By the way, since we’ve already talked about the goal list, I’ll share it right away!  

The list of most important questions of your life which everyone should know about

I will immediately share a few questions from the list of the most important life goals. Use these questions, okay?

Let’s begin!

Instead of asking yourself, “What would I like to do?” it would be good to ask yourself, “What do I need to be smart and happy and at the same time be able to do what I want at least a few hours a day?” 

Instead of asking yourself, “How to CHANGE your place of residence, rent a better apartment?” it would be good to ask yourself, “How can I ensure that my way of thinking will CHANGE?” 

A question, “What to do when someone humiliates me in the face of others (online or at work)?” change in the following way, “How can you learn to feel good, regardless of what others think about me?” 

You can ask yourself, “How can I find a lovable hobby, profession?” but it’s much wiser to answer yourself a question, “What would I have to do that my activity would give me more knowledge in life, relationships and happiness?” How is this question for you, dear reader? Indeed the last question concerns the profession and activities that lead to changing your personality in a better way. Or maybe it’s not important? I understand that working on your mindset is not a very pleasant job; so few people take it, but here, again, we return to the question, “As far away you are decisive to suffer so you would finally polish your personality like a diamond and become a respectable human being who doesn’t regret mistakes from the past.” 

Oh yes, to become someone, you need to polish your personality, which is known as a sufficiently painful process.


  1. Andrew says:

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  6. Ron Spinabella says:

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