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Instead of being imprisoned by all of the rules and boundaries - you're becoming free. You're no longer being imprisoned by your immaturity, bad decisions, and bad habits. You're breaking the shackles and chains you put on yourself. You're opening the door and walking out of the prison you've chosen to remain in all of your life. As long as you continue accepting laziness, weakness, softness, and immaturity as part of who you are, the childish part of your mind will keep you imprisoned in a life of mediocrity and failure. You're not being too hard on yourself. You're not overdoing it. You're not missing out on anything. You're not lacking or losing anything. Don't listen to anyone who tells you otherwise. The truth is, 99% of the people who say you're "too hard" and strict on yourself don't have their act together. They don't know what it takes. Deep down, they wish they had the strength, endurance, will, and fortitude to do what it takes to get their act together. They quit a long time ago and they're trying to get you to quit too. Hyperventilation means over-breathing', something everyone does at some point. <a href=''>For</a> example, when you run to catch a train or do some other kind of physical exertion that requires more oxygen than normal, it's essential to breathe faster. <a href=''>However,</a> when you are feeling anxious you may begin to over-breathe. <a href=''>If</a> too much oxygen enters the bloodstream it upsets the body's mechanism. <a href=''>Too</a> much oxygen means that carbon dioxide levels are depleted and recent research suggests that it is the loss of the carbon dioxide that causes blood vessels to constrict, which, in turn, leads to a sense of dizziness. <a href=''>The</a>life saver' breathing exercise helps to prevent you from hyperventilating.

Breathing in a controlled manner is the key to dealing with this unpleasant feeling. Hyperventilation can bring on panic-attack-like symptoms. This breathing exercise minimizes the effects of hyperventilation. Some people carry a paper bag with them and blow into this when they feel the effects of hyperventilation. Breathing out releases carbon dioxide, so breathing this in again from the bag reduces the levels of oxygen in the blood stream, reducing the effects of the hyperventilation. It is important to practise your breathing exercises on a daily basis. There is no point in trying out this exercise once and then waiting till you need it before using it again. Practise your breathing exercises throughout the day, get comfortable with them and you will find how helpful this type of breathing can be in all sorts of situations. Without losing a beat, the dealers, still on the streets or incarcerated, portrayed in this series--again, fictional but very real--would mobilize even younger boys, black adolescents too young to go to prison, to sell the very same drugs that were confiscated. What remained unchanged was the ubiquity of illegal drugs; unsafe neighborhoods; the murderous violence of the drug culture and its leaders; and the power and financial success of the dealers, who became heroes for the young to emulate, thereby inspiring the next generation of dealers and users. "Follow the money" is the other fuel, besides covert racism and political propaganda, that propels the engine of the drug wars. To see the futility of drug-control endeavors, read Tom Wainwright's illuminating book Narconomics (2016). He meticulously shows how supply-side interventions, such as crop control, interdiction, and buy-bust, are as useless in Colombia and Mexico as they are on the streets of Baltimore, New York, and London. Wainwright, now UK editor for The Economist, had been the magazine's correspondent in Mexico for years. The only major form of "news" was drugs, the cartels, and their murderous ways, which became his material for Narconomics. Wainwright reveals how the hundreds of billions of dollars spent on efforts to control drug supplies in recent years have failed miserably to reduce cartel production and the use of illegal drugs, which are consumed by 250 million people worldwide. The heart of Wainwright's argument is that the relentless focus on supply-side efforts to reduce illegal drug use has proven useless and that a demand-side approach would likely yield far more success. His examples about supply-side drug economics are compelling. A famous person who reported that he is often suffering from sensations of arrhythmia throughout his life was the Nobel Prize-winning author Samuel Beckett. And he lived to the ripe old age of 83!

So, experiencing an arrhythmia doesn't necessarily mean you are in poor health or in any danger. And who knows, maybe in Beckett's case it contributes to the sense of morbid brooding in his works to which the Nobel Committee responded. Not only might the sensation not be bad for you-you might even get a literary prize out of it. Another important thing to do, in the midst of these fears, is to think back to all the times in your life in which your heart and lungs had gone on keeping you alive when you weren't even thinking about them. Starting to think about them, or having a panic attack about them, will not lead these organs to stop functioning now. Even people with chronic panic or other anxiety disorders are not thinking about the possibility of dying all the time. And yet, all the time when they aren't thinking about it, their organs and bodies go on keeping them alive. Many people with panic disorder describe times of the day when they never think about the possibility of panicking or of dying at all, and in which they feel fine. For many, early mornings are often happier times of day than late at night, when many describe panic symptoms as being at their worst. How much further along would you be right now if, over the last 5 years, you placed every ounce of your focus on what actually matters, you gave it 100% every single day, and did everything you could to push yourself closer to your goals and the life you want? Where will you be 5 years from now if you knock off the nonsense, quit wasting time, and start today? Will you still be waking up and going to that job you hate? Will you still be broke after paying your bills? Will you still be driving the same car? Will you still be living in the same place barely big enough for you and your family? Will you be more satisfied with your life? We may be fooling everyone by "posting", saying, and creating the illusion of doing the best we can, but we know when we're actually making a real effort and when we're not. We know if we're giving it 100%. Starting right now, make a 100% effort from the moment you wake up until the time you go to sleep. Keep yourself focused.

Push as hard as you can. Cut yourself no slack. Show no mercy. Don't feel sorry for yourself. If you think you're overdoing it, tell yourself to be quiet and quit acting like a whiny baby. Overdoing it is 100 times better than underdoing it or not doing it at all. Get up and go. Develop a sense of urgency. Start moving like you're late. Start moving like the bus is leaving without you. The part of your mind that wants to talk too much, be weak and sensitive, complain, and make excuses, tell it to shut the f*ck up. There's no room for weakness. There's no room for sensitivity. There are no outs. It's not too late. Avoid the regret of knowing you didn't do enough. According to research, when you visualize a positive outcome you are more likely to get one. imagery is used as a way of preparing yourself for events. Try the following exercise to see how this works. If you do not have a current or future situation that troubles you, think about the last one that did.

First, write out a fears list' of all the people, places, and situations you feel uncomfortable with or in. <a href=''>Use</a> the 0-10 scale as a way of rating the degree of discomfort you feel (0 = no discomfort and 10 = maximum discomfort). <a href=''>Once</a> you have made out your list, choose something that has a rating of no more than 7. <a href=''>(Choosing</a> a higher rating would make it too difficult and choosing a lower rating would not be challenging enough. <a href=''>After</a> all, you want to succeed and if you make your task too difficult you may set yourself up to fail.) Now, close your eyes and imagine yourself at the beginning of your task. <a href=''>Use</a> all your senses to imagine the sights, the sounds and the smells. <a href=''>Think</a> about what you would say and what you would do. <a href=''>Think</a> about what you think the other person(s) might say. <a href=''>Use</a> coping strategies like breathing, anchoring and helpful self-talk to help you deal with the event. <a href=''>Now</a> practise this visualization two or three times, each time seeing yourself coping with the situation. <a href=''>You</a> may find that practising this exercise actually reduces your original rating even though you are using only your imagination. <a href=''>It</a> is as if your brain is fooled into believing that you really have done whatever you set out to do. <a href=''>Once</a> you have practised this exercise a few times the next task is to actually do it! <a href=''>Maximum</a> benefit is gained from the above technique when you practise it frequently. <a href=''>If</a> you find it hard to use your imagination, try the following exercise to improve your visualization skills and develop your imaginationmuscles'. Like everything else in life, with practice, your ability will improve. For example, he writes that the world economies spend an estimated US$100 billion annually to combat the cartels, $20 billion federally in the United States. Crop eradication and interdiction, favorite tactics in the drug war, have almost zero financial impact on cartel costs. Even when growers have had to produce twice the amount of cocaine, for instance, the buyers (i.e., the cartels) pay them no additional money; the price at the end of the line stays the same, on the streets of London and New York, thereby not adversely affecting sales. This is because the cartels have what he calls a monopsony, in which only one, or one predominant, purchaser exists, who then dictates the price it will pay: either sell to us at the price we set or you get nothing.