I believe in letting life surprise you. When life surprises you, you should always just go with it.
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I believe that out of the unexpected and the unplanned come some of the most beautiful and life-changing moments this life has to offer. I believe in getting up early to watch the sun rise, but I also believe in sleeping till noon on some days and not changing out of your pajamas.
I believe in doing what you need for your body when you need it, not what society says you need and when they say you need it. I believe in leaving people better than you found them. Without exception. Every interaction you have, you should always strive to leave the other party better and more enriched for your having been there. Whether this is a thirty second exchange with the person who bags your groceries, or a relationship into which you pour your entire heart and soul, when you leave, the other person should undoubtedly be better because they have encountered you in some capacity.
I believe in fighting tooth and nail for what you love and pursue until you think you have absolutely nothing left to give. And then. I believe in letting people know they are heard. Not everything is an argument. Sometimes people just want someone to hear them. I believe in pursuing passions as though you are invincible, yet still recognizing the frailty and ephemeral nature of human life and not taking it for granted.
I believe that I am not the center of the universe and that it is my responsibility to take my passions, my concerns, and my motivations, outside of just myself and see how they can benefit the world around me. But most importantly,. I believe in faith, hope, and love. But I believe that the greatest of these is love, because I believe that love bears all things, believes all things, hopes all things, and endures all things.
She diagnosed and treated people who could not get to a doctor. In a telegram to Aeneas McDonnell, a physician at the Toowoomba, Queensland, hospital, Kenny described the symptoms and asked for a treatment method. McDonnell thought the symptoms indicated poliomyelitis, often called polio or infantile paralysis.
She then treated the girl with applications of moist, warm towels so as to ease the pain and relax the muscle spasms in her legs. Kenny then gently stretched and massaged the muscles. However, the now-relaxed leg muscles would not function. Not only did the little girl recover completely, but Kenny administered her treatment to five other children in the vicinity who suffered from the same affliction.
She believed that the routine method of treating the disease actually generated its deformities and paralysis. Nevertheless, the resistance Kenny faced did not discourage her from working to help children in need. Kenny retired to her home in Toowoomba in Two years after her death in , a vaccine was developed that led to a rapid decline in the number of polio cases. A larger point however, deals with the intense opposition she encountered for many years from the medical establishment. For example, through most of the 19th century epidemic illnesses such as cholera and the plague were commonly thought to be caused by poisonous mists in the night air.
2005 : WHAT DO YOU BELIEVE IS TRUE EVEN THOUGH YOU CANNOT PROVE IT?
Also, until the early 20th century, a common way to treat disease was bloodletting. Conventional wisdom can be a snare.
People of all ages can be held in its grip. It can begin as early as childhood. This archangel allowed his heart to be filled with pride. In fact, I refer to both. In , I suggested the idea of a third culture, which "consists of those scientists and other thinkers in the empirical world who, through their work and expository writing, are taking the place of the traditional intellectual in rendering visible the deeper meanings of our lives, redefining who and what we are.
I believe that the scientists of the third culture are the pre-eminent intellectuals of our time. But I can't prove it. Happy New Year! April I call it "Broks's paradox": the condition of believing that the mind is separate from the body, even though you know this belief to be untrue.
- WHAT DO YOU BELIEVE?!
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Paul Broks. I've been browsing the "World Question Centre" at edge. The Edge question is a good one: "What do you believe is true even though you cannot prove it? Ian McEwan" makes a telling point. John Brockman, writer, publisher and events manager for the science elite, has asked a hundred researchers the question, What do you believe is true even though you cannot prove it?
Do You Believe In God?
The answers are posted at his e-magazine Edge www. Since the Big Bang, matter has been busy organizing itself on particles, atoms, stars, planets, organic compounds and on Earth at least bacteria, animals and conscious brains. That is what scientists think proved. But their unproven beliefs tell another story, or thousand others. He cannot prove it, but he believes it. God does not play dices, said Einstein, but Alexander Vilenkin thinks he played dices too much…. Spanish original The Forum, an ongoing project designed to bring third culture thinking to Italy, features excerpts from the Edge responses in addition to articles solicited rom Italian humanist intellectuals and scientists.
12 Things I Believe In
A wide cross-section of people from among the intelligentsia responded to this fundamental paradox of life. The cynic and the optimist, the agnostic and the believer, the rationalist and the obscurantist, the scientist and the speculative philosopher, the realist and the idealist-all converge on a critical point in their thought process where reasoning loses its power. Love, existence of God, primacy of the entity called consciousness or life were the issues that came within the purview of the deliberation.
Scientists, increasingly, have become our public intellectuals, to whom we look for explanations and solutions. These may be partial and imperfect, but they are more satisfactory than the alternatives. So here is what I believe, without being able to prove it. If there are any answers to life's greatest questions, or if there are other questions that we should be asking instead, it is science that will provide them. Broadcasting House Sunday, January 9. What do you believe to be true but cannot prove?
And what kind of problem does that pose to Scientists?
Professor Richard Dawkins joins us for that and we invite your thoughts on the subject. And so far s of big thinkers have been answering this question.
Although we might believe that science acts as a bastion of provable theories in a world that contains many mysteries, as you've just said this is not always the case. Scientists start out with theories and seek to build the proof around them.
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