LetGo Hello | Perspective Shifts on The Transformative Journey of Fulfillment | Find Your Joy
About This Show
Find your joy on the transformative journey of fulfillment.
Life tends to keep us busy grindinng away until one day we awaken to with the ache that something is missing. We search for meaning, and we try to fill the holes, but the more we chase what we want, the more it tends to elude us.
LetGo Hello is all about perspective shifts on the transformative journey of fulfilment. Our goal is to connect you with thoughtful, clever, provocative and noteworthy people and ideas in an exploration of fulfillment and how to attract more abundance in life. Writer, Speaker and Educator Mark Stilwell, AKA the big-picture perspective guy, interviews thought leaders, in a variety of areas including psychology, philosophy, health, business, personal finance, relationships, and spirituality, to guide in the design of an inspired life worth living.
Join us as we discuss ways to find lasting meaning and happiness.
More information can be found at www.letgohello.com.
Most Recent Episode
010 The Relativity of Money
This episode is about the relativity of money. This thought came from a recent conversation I had with Leisa Peterson of WealthClinic.com, but we were talking about scarcity mindset. We were talking about how often, there never seems to be enough money no matter how much we make. Following that conversation, I thought some more about it. No matter how much money I’ve earned, I’ve always been able to live relatively comfortably within my means. I haven’t always been able to buy all the things I’ve wanted, or travel wherever or whenever, but I feel like I’ve been pretty lucky. Whenever I’ve come into extra money though, it seems that my lifestyle would quickly absorb that extra income. The other side is also true. When I’ve earned less, my lifestyle seemed to automatically adjust to compensate for having less money coming in. Three examples come to mind immediately. First, When I took a job as a teacher, I took roughly a $10,000 pay cut from what I was earning in the corporate sector. Oddly, I needed more education to become a teacher too. Go figure. That’s how we currently value education in our country. Maybe that will change. I became a teacher because I wanted to help students see different ways of solving problems. I wanted to teach them to become better consumers of information, and I wanted to help to instill a lifelong love of learning. As justified, the pay-cut was worth it. Well, I hardly noticed the cut, oddly enough. Everything I needed was still taken care of. Ca