Here, dear reader, is something to noodle on. That problem you think you have — isn’t even a problem?
Did you know Einstein loved to sail? Most sailors know how to swim. Not Einstein. Apparently he didn’t swim, and didn’t think it was a problem! He just got on the boat, was fearless, and enjoyed sailing.
Sometimes we need to take on a different consciousness. Don’t let your mind worry you. Einstein wasn’t letting his mind be worried about not being able to swim. His consciousness was “I am awake to the world! I want to be on the sea and experience the freedom, joy, mystique of nature!”
His consciousness ruled, not his mind. So can yours today.
Now imagine an entire world based off of this thinking ….
Where your mind is positive, and for the good.
What if the world shared this same mind? The dictionary of the public mind says it’s a “group embodying mental qualities.” That means they share it.
And consciousness is “knowledge that is shared by a group of people.”
In essence each, thought contributes to a positive group mentality! Adopt a positive consciousness today, and your life, and those are around you, will reflect that positivity.
Born on March 14, 1879 in Germany, Albert Einstein grew up in a secular Jewish family. His father, Hermann Einstein, was a salesman and engineer. Einstein attended elementary school in Munich. He felt alienated there and struggled with the rigid teaching style. Einstein had speech challenges, which forced him to find a passion in music. Einstein had a love for classical music and playing the violin, this love stayed with him throughout his entire life. While attending school in Zurich, Einstein developed lasting friendships and alliances, also meeting his future wife, Mileva Maric, a Serbian physics student.
After graduating from Polytechnic, Einstein faced major challenges in terms of finding academic positions, it took him nine years to eventually find a job at a patent office. While working at the patent office, Einstein had the time to further ideas that had taken hold during his studies at Polytechnic and thus cemented his theorems on what would be known as the principle of relativity/ In 1905—seen by many as a “miracle year” for the theorist—Einstein had four papers published in the Annalen der Physik, one of the best known physics journals of the era. After many years of hard work and incredible scientific discoveries, Einstein suffered an abdominal aortic aneurysm. He was taken to the University Medical Center at Princeton for treatment but refused surgery, believing that he had lived his life and was content to accept his fate. “I want to go when I want,” he stated at the time. “It is tasteless to prolong life artificially. I have done my share, it is time to go. I will do it elegantly.” Einstein died at the university medical center early the next morning—April 18, 1955—at the age of 76.