Dahryn explained that patience has always been praised as a virtue and valued as character dynamism, showing tolerance, perseverance, compassion, gratitude and foresight in anticipation of long-term results. Impatience is often portrayed as someone who is arrogant, insensitive, overbearing; lacks support, compassion and understanding of others; makes ill-conceived and rash judgments; and ultimately is evident in people who have no appreciation, gratitude and trust in The Creator and Nature, thus, Nature is less willing to flow through these people and attract success, prosperity, happiness and abundance in all areas of their lives. People who are too impatient are risking their relationships, jobs, businesses, and exhibit more psychosomatic disorders, like anxiety, stress, depression and frustration in their lives.
However, an extreme level of patience, without appraisal of practicality, becomes a vice that restricts our growth and perusal of greatness, causing stress, anxiety, depression, conflict and unnecessary hurdles. A degree of impatience can bring us back into balance and realization. Given the situation, impatience can bring us into action, preventing people from unnecessarily wasting their time, energy and efforts on actions and situations that have no actual long-term benefits.
She says impatience can help you assess your activities, rituals, dogmas and situations so as to perceive and deduct your actual levels of growth, transformation and successes: “If after partaking in some activity for years and decades, the outcome is unsatisfactory, then impatience can show that this activity has no great ability to speed your growth and provide you with abundance and wellness in all areas of your life.”
In the end, people face greater frustration, inflexibility, close-mindedness, stress, anxiety, depression, inability to g
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