Quote from Dagmar O'Connor:
Based on my fifteen years as practicing Masters and Johnson-trained therapist, I have put together a book which….has a revolutionary premise of its own: that lifelong committed sex has the potential to be more thrilling, more varied, more satisfying in every way than any other sexual arrangement you can think of.
How do I know what I think, until I hear what I say?
We all have times when we think more effectively, and times when we should not be thinking at all.
Irreverence ran on both sides of our family…my parents brought me up to think we could all change the world.
Short, sweet, and to the point. Clear writing, and therefore clear commands, comes from clear thinking. Think simple.
Einstein was a man who could ask immensely simple questions. And what his work showed was that when the answers are simple, too, then you can hear God thinking.
In all cases where doubt crops up, ask yourself, “If I had a gun to my head and had to do it, how would I do it?” It’s not as hard as you think.
Whatever you habitually think yourself to be, that you are. You must form, now, a greater and better habit; you must form a conception of yourself as a being of limitless power, and habitually think that you are that being. It is the habitual, not the periodical thought that decides your destiny.
We must dare to think 'unthinkable' thoughts. We must learn to explore all the options and possibilities that confront us in a complex and rapidly changing world. We must learn to welcome and not to fear the voices of dissent. We must dare to think about 'unthinkable things' because when things become unthinkable, thinking stops and action becomes mindless.
Rich people think long-term. They balance their spending on enjoyment today with investing for freedom tomorrow.
"Oh, Little Blue Engine," cried the dolls and toys. "Will you pull us over the mountain? Our engine has broken down and the boys and girls on the other side won't have any toys to play with or good food to eat, unless you help us. Please, please, let us, Little Blue Engine." "I'm not very big," said the Little Blue Engine. "They use me only for switching trains in the yard. I have never been over the mountains." ... Puff, puff, chug, chug, went the Little Blue Engine. "I think I can--I think I can--I think can--I think can--I think I can--I think can--I think can--I think I can--I think can--I think can."
Your automatic creative mechanism is teleological. That is, it operates in terms of goals and end results. Once you give it a definite goal to achieve, you can depend upon its automatic guidance system to take you to that goal much better than "you" ever could by conscious thought. "You" supply the goal by thinking in terms of end results. Your automatic mechanism then supplies the means whereby.