Sports

Degrees (use of knowledge in the real world)

Life is only as good as we can use our knowledge to survive successfully. Other than that, all titles and diplomas are just “sheepskins” that “look pretty”. With that said, I start this article. Once Judith “Judy” Sheindlin wrote a book entitled “Beauty Fades, Silence Is Forever.” I read the book and got the full message. Overcoming the empty credits without any genuine grassroots mess falls short, so fully, that sometimes at the end of those lives, even if they are “successful”, they are a “train accident”, a “pile of garbage” and nothing. What to aspire to, not even imitate as an example.

What I mean by the words “genuine foundations”, of course, is the sense of reality or the “sense of survival street” to back up the “sense of the book” and the “nice diplomas” obtained in schools and schools. learning institutions.

In fact, reality is an experience, not empty credits and ego building that says “you did it, you already did it without doing anything, now go ahead!” Reality is a practical experience of doing something real, nothing more, nothing less, and one sinks, nothing, or somehow ‘paddling like a dog’ through it to survive.

So no matter how our egos are built with degrees, diplomas, or graduates, if you don’t have the real life experience to back you up, you’re in trouble. Theory and bravado will not help you fight a thief on the street, just a quiet, practical knowledge of how to survive and realistically (even if you decide to fight if you know how to do it) act on what you need to do. That brings me to a point: reality comes down to what we can do in it, not the selfish praise it bestows on us without doing anything yet.

So, I end up with an anecdote about the Los Angeles Rams: In 2016, a quarterback named Jared Goff was drafted straight from college halfway through untested for a total of $ 46.9 million with a huge bonus. to sign, and he didn’t win a Super Bowl with the team as predicted by betting experts and analysts of sports color and the like during the four-season span (2016-2020) he was with the Los Angeles Rams, and nearly fifty million dollars is a high price to pay for disappointment. And at least he has the experience to back things up now that he’s with the Detroit Lions. The point of this anecdote is that whatever the expectations are, the reality is better to meet the role and experience or else everything means nothing, disappointment or whatever negative you want to call it.

So to end with a bit of street language: reality is hard cash, and nothing else matters except the results you get, good or bad.

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