You can do anything you want anywhere in the world with whomever you want and for how long you want.
You don't have to be beholden to anyone else unless you choose to. It's freedom.
If you start thinking about money in that way, it makes sense. That was a big one for me and then you start programming yourself long enough that you start to believe it. According to Siebold he gets e-mails on a daily basis from people saying money doesn't grow on trees, money is scarce, money is tight and money is the root of all evil. It's like we're living on two different planets with all of the people that think one way have all the money and the people that don't, don't have much of anything, he says.
Look at your beliefs and look at the beliefs of the wealthy and how they think about money. They see it as a game. They're just playing a game, and they're having fun. They're moving things and they're creating value for society and they're getting richer all the time. It's more about thinking about money in terms of abundance and opportunity and freedom and all the good things such as good health.
It can save your life if you have enough of it.
You can pay for treatment for whatever you have. Siebold says society is brainwashed by "broke people" and institutions. What does the church tell you about the chances of a rich man getting in heaven?
Those who teach us don't have any money and most of our parents don't have money or know anything about it, he says. Belief translates into behavior, Siebold says. If you think money is a negative and that if you're a rich person, you somehow don't care about people, you're greedy, you're a bad person and you're not spiritual, why would you want to behave in ways to create that?
All of these negative limiting beliefs are passed on to us. What are our chances or learning about money unless we come up in a rich family or a family that understands money, which is probably two or three percent of the population, he asks. I know more wealthy people than anyone I know in the country. I interview only the self-made and not the ones who inherited wealth. These people work hard every day.veypercilabu.ml
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They're honest people. They're good people. I think lots of kids are brought up today to look down on the rich as if they received their money in some ill-gotten way or some illegal way. It's not true. There are cases, but no more than any other class. Siebold says he got that negativity from his friends who questioned why a kid who graduated from South Alabama University and didn't go to Harvard or another elite school and didn't come from money would be able to strike it rich. Why do you want to be rich? Rich people are greedy.
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Rich people are narcissists. If I didn't have anyone coming in and teaching me differently, I probably would be like most people and repeat the same things and I wouldn't take action to pursue wealth. I would struggle with money my entire life. Some might say isn't that greedy and isn't that self-absorbed, and don't you want to help the world, Siebold says. Yes it is, but you have to want to help yourself first, he says.
When you're flying on an airplane and they're telling you the instructions "in case of an emergency, the oxygen mask will drop down. There are a lot of charities that need help, but first you have to be economically free. Look at all these broke people out there trying to save the world, and they can't even help themselves. I know it sounds harsh, but it's an economic reality. I started saying that to other people and I started to lose friends. Some of those people still don't talk to me. Siebold says he's failed with businesses over the years, and he's learned more from those failures than he has from his successes.
It makes you analyze what you did wrong, he says. Worrying about failure holds people back from taking a chance and being successful. We shouldn't be our own worst enemies, he says. The rich brainwash themselves with that positive belief so they're not as afraid to take the chances and risk, he says. What if I start a business and I fail? And maybe gawk. I'd take in the sound of the engine note like a true "connoisseur".
To say that I was just "impressed" was an understatement. The truth was, in my mind, I immediately connected what I considered to be a logical web of dots in my head about not just the car, but the person driving the car. I wanted the expensive car. I wanted to drive the car. But more than that, I wanted a lifestyle that would allow me to have such an expensive piece of machinery.
I wanted the life, not the car. I wanted the LIFE as much as the car. But hey, I was in freaking high school! My understanding of the real world was as sound as Kanye West's understanding of tact and grace. I had very little income, hardly any expenses and worked at a grocery store after school and on the weekend for money. At this point in my life, anyone who could afford an energy drink had a leg up on me. I now know that most wealthy people tend not to drive around in expensive vehicles.
This is why they are wealthy. Instead, the "real rich" drive year old Honda Civics or Toyota Camrys. They also live in "normal" communities with the rest of us and very often look for sales on their clothes and shop at "regular" stores like JC Penney and even Target. On his blog , he argued that luxury brand automakers are largely supported by the pseudo-affluent - those who spend quite a bit of money but have very little REAL WEALTH to show for it.
I don't care about the car. I never have. Instead, I cared about the life. But if that life is fraught with debt and complication, then I don't even want that after all. This shit doesn't impress me because, well, I'd like to retire before I hit Actually, I retired at 35 - BMW-free. I don't want stuff.