Once a man worries, he clings to anything out of desperation; and once he clings he is bound to get exhausted or to exhaust whomever or whatever he is clinging to. A warrior-hunter, on the other hand, knows he will lure game into his traps over and over again, so he doesn't worry
I have been driven many times upon my knees by the overwhelming conviction that I had nowhere else to go. My own wisdom and that of all about me seemed insufficient for that day.
The torment of precautions often exceeds the dangers to be avoided.
Speak from your heart and don't worry about how it's going to be taken and ask with the intention of it doing the highest good for everyone involved
You can never become a great man or woman until you have overcome anxiety, worry, and fear. It is impossible for an anxious person, a worried one, or a fearful one to perceive truth; all things are distorted and thrown out of their proper relations by such mental states, and those who are in them cannot read the thoughts of God
He had kept his head, kept his health and his strength, bearing up under a weight of work and worry that only a few could have carried.
We wouldn't worry nearly as much about what others thought of us if we recognize how seldom they do.
Why should we worry about what others think of us, do we have more confidence in their opinions that we do in our own?
I know Iíll handle it. I have nothing to worry about
It is reported that more than 90% of what we worry about never happens. That means that our negative worries have less than a 10% chance of being correct. If this is so, isnít being positive more realistic than being negative? Think about your own life. Iíll wager that most of what you worry about never happens. So are you being realistic when you worry all the time? No!
We need to practice acting in spite of fear, in spite of doubt, in spite of worry, in spite of uncertainty, in spite of inconvenience, in spite of discomfort, and even to practice acting when weíre not in the mood to act
Similarlyóalthough to a somewhat lesser degreeóconceit, self-indulgence, and greed lead to physical illness, or lack of well-being.
Happy is the man who has broken the chains which hurt the mind, and has given up worrying once and for all.
Worry is a cycle of inefficient thoughts whirling around a center of fear.
When I look back on all the worries, I remember the story of the old man who said on his deathbed that he had a lot of trouble in his life, most of which never happened.
Worry affects the circulation, the heart, the glands, the whole nervous system, and profoundly affects the health. You have never known a man who died from overwork, but many who died from doubt.
Everybody knows if you are too careful you are so occupied in being careful that you are sure to stumble over something.
Worry is a god, invisible but omnipotent. It steals the bloom from the cheek and lightness from the pulse; it takes away the appetite, and turns the hair gray.
If your eyes are blinded with your worries, you cannot see the beauty of the sunset.
Worry often gives a small thing a big shadow.
If you worry about what might be, and wonder what might have been, you will ignore what is.
Worry is a funky luxury when a lot has to be done.
Worry is evidence of an ill-controlled brain; it is merely a stupid waste of time in unpleasantness.
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