Guess what? This is my 100th post in this blog - believe it or not, it's been kind of a journey that I have been though. I have spent the past three months staying at home due to COVID-19's strict social distancing. The first month was a lazy month, as if I never really have such a long break in my life, I spent most of my time watching Netflix, resting and cooking, that was good.
Có nhưng lúc cả bố và con đều phàn nàn là sao tủ lạnh của mẹ đầy thế, mẹ tôi chẳng biết phải giải thích như thế nào. Và đến khi được hỏi nếu nhà mình phải mua một cái gì đó, mẹ muốn mua cái gì? Tôi đảm bảo rằng sẽ có nhiều người mẹ như mẹ tôi, luôn mơ ước về một cái tủ lạnh lớn hơn cái mà mình đang có.
To be very honest, I don't know above those above statements, the more I think about this, the more we will need to understand things from their own context. What if Sundays are not Sundays anymore? At least to what we know and what we believe. A couple of days ago, I have just learned that in Dubai, Fridays and Saturdays are considered weekends, and Sundays are considered Mondays. It doesn't mean they don't have a Lord, I guess they just have different Lords and their Lords don't require them to be present for them on Sundays.
I don't want self-help speeches, I don't listen to TED Talks, I don't have so many influencers in my life. Some people recommended me to listen to this and that talk in order to get some inspirations, I paused for a moment and think: Really? What if I am the one who do the talk? What if I am the one who inspires other people? Do I need to listen to TED Talks? I don't know, maybe yes, maybe know, I will do when I feel like it.
"People transfer onto the current relationships the conflicts and assumptions generated in childhood relationships. They keep assuming that they are in the same constellation of roles and so repeat patterns of behavior. Most people experience their siblings, their fathers, their mothers and so on, on the job. Everybody has transference, the question is, how trapped are they in those patterns?" [Left on a mountain side, HBR 2006].