4 Answers

  1. A meaningful life is when you understand what you are doing and why, and when these “what” and “why” do not cause you internal contradictions. There are three main questions, after finding the answer to which, a person clearly sees what he needs to do, and why.�

    “Who am I?”

    -Why do I live?

    “What will happen to me when I die?”

    There are no correct answers to these questions – that is, they will be different for each person. The main thing is that these answers are fully accepted by your whole being, so that something inside will shine, and you will feel-yes, this answer is really true for me. If you think that the answer to any of these questions is impossible to find, you should know that it is not. It is important not to use pre-established beliefs when searching, but to research very carefully and carefully what you know about this issue, and why you know it. Remember that no matter how powerful the authority of another person or group of people is, their answers may not be suitable for you, and you should always do the research yourself.

    By answering these questions, you will have the core, the main line of your life. Numerous secondary events and topics will wind up around it, like cotton candy, but they will no longer be able to distract you completely, and in the end you will always return to the point. This will be your foundation for a meaningful life.

  2. To live meaningfully, it is necessary to reject all beliefs, ideals, and even more so stereotypes. And only then begin to build a worldview building on a strong foundation. Look for answers to basic questions: Who am I?, What can I know?, Why do I live?, What does it mean to live? etc. And then realize that these questions cannot be answered accurately and clearly, and that any clear, non-vague, and well-worded answer will push you further and further away from awareness. To be aware is to understand that a person's life is too strange and incomprehensible.

    Personally, it's not easy for me to live consciously, at least ” I ” convince myself that I live consciously. It's not for me to judge how it really works.�

    For a long time, I couldn't do anything, because every lesson raised one question: Why do all this, because I'm going to die anyway? This question discouraged any desire for action. I tried relentlessly to build a chain of reasons for why I should do this, but each chain ended in the death and oblivion of me and all my works. Then I just wanted to die. But even death seemed pointless – who knows what would happen after that? And then I decided to live irrationally, not trying to find the ultimate goal of all my actions, not trying to find a rational reason for my work, because to find reasons and goals, to prove to myself that this is worth doing, you need to have some foundation from the answers to those very fatal questions.

  3. Perhaps, to live meaningfully is, first of all, to decide on your own desires, to come to an understanding of what our life project will be. Maybe it will be a career, or creativity, or family. In order to advance in the chosen field, we try to find an internal balance, decide how we will achieve what we want: whether we will adhere to generally accepted moral norms in everything,or look at the situation. Or maybe we will be driven by selfishness without regard for anyone's approval / disapproval, and even trampling on other people's interests and principles. Here everyone decides for himself. The main thing is to remember who we are, what our strengths and weaknesses are, and what we saw as our own purpose. Remember and do your own thing. This is meaningfulness.

  4. While we are in the matrix, the only meaningful and conscious goal is to get out of it. All other goals: career, ambition, family, self-realization…any self-affirmation is a garbage of consciousness, which must be disposed of.

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