“Precision beats power, and timing beats speed.” Conor McGregor’s humility after knocking out his opponent in front of thousands in attendance terrified me, who anyone would describe as a slim kid. If pain could be outclassed with accuracy, there was now infinite circumstances to think about if I were in a position to box. I had never swung at another person. Admittedly, I have sat next to some on public transportation and wondered if I threw a straight jab at them, I could get away with it due to sheer impact.
Wear appropriate shoes and attire when you are hiking. Bring snacks and water. This sounds nothing more than the basic safety procedures when you are hiking, but to the children in Nepal that I have met, these were privileges. I witnessed children walking up the mountains wearing nothing but rags for clothing and a piece of leather for shoes. That image is something that has stuck with me even until today.
At every moment of our lives we consistently forge decisions that will profoundly influence the lives of people we are going to become, but during the process, many of us may not be excited with the choices we made. So young people regret later for their excessive spending to imitate the lives of the celebrities or for choosing the wrong career that is not in correspondence with their passion. So, why do we still make choices that our future selves very often regret?
I would like to introduce my family member, Mija. She is 47, surprising and beautiful. She is very talkative but expresses happiness in a way that some of the best public speakers cannot. She shares her tales voluntarily and unconditionally. She is very original and acts upon somewhat inherently than intellectually. She is deceptively weak since she perpetrates her spirits more. And she always brings her Polaroid camera and takes a photo of her life and records it on a daily basis. She reminds of one thing: how little I know about different people and how beautiful different can be.