Routine

One important truth we must understand in life is that there is a great freedom created in every loss.
If you think deeply about everything you have acquired in your life, you will be able to understand some of the common characteristics of each of them.
With all these acquisitions comes a huge set of responsibilities. After that, day and night, you should forget your own life and fulfill this set of responsibilities.
With every acquisition comes the fear of losing it. This fear always haunts us.
With all these acquisitions, some activities are created to maintain the acquired things. A routine is formed in these activities. In the long run, we become prisoners in that routine.
In the end, all the possessions that we pursue very hard and get through hard work come down to these three things.
If you think again about all the possessions you have ‘won’ whether in your personal life, in human relationships or in your professional life, these common characteristics will begin to appear.
To lose is to be released from this set of responsibilities. Freedom from activity. Freedom from the fear of loss. Freedom from routine.
Logically, with every loss in life, we should feel great relief. It should feel like a heavy weight has been lifted off the ground. You should feel comfortable.
But why does it not happen in practice?
Our lives are filled with responsibilities, activities and routines created to protect what we have acquired so far.
We are afraid that a big vacuum will be created after this is removed.
We fear loss because we fear facing this void.
If you think carefully about this vacuum, it is true that this vacuum is also very temporary and short-lived. Within a very short time, this will be filled with some other activity, a new routine.
Some responsibilities of one kind are replaced by some responsibilities of another kind. One type of activity is replaced by another type of activity. One type of routine is replaced by another type of routine.
In other words, loss is lost in a very short period of time.
But we are used to imagine a big scapegoat about this transformation process, about the change of activities, about the change of routine. It is an irrational, senseless and baseless fear, like being afraid of a ghost.
Indeed, if there is one thing that a human being must overcome in his lifetime, it is the innate fear of the scapegoat he has built up.

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