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Insight Is Not Enough

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Recently I hinted at a huge goal I’m working on. It’s been on my mind for a few years now, but two weeks ago it graduated from wishy-washy “dream” status to concrete “goal” status.

In previous articles, I’ve made clear what I think about supporting myself by working for an employer. Having been at the mercy of the fickle and disorganized kiwifruit industry for my income for two months, I’m remembering how strongly I yearn to be free of arrangements where somebody else decides when I work and don’t work, how much money I can make, and what I can wear, say, or do at work. I no longer want to have sell my weekdays to somebody else’s purpose.

By my 31st birthday, I will be completely self-employed. That’s less than 18 months from today. Mark it on your calendar: I will cease to be an employee by October 8, 2011, and I will never get a job again.

I know I can do it a lot sooner than that, but 18 months will give me the option of maintaining a more-than-decent lifestyle in the mean time. I always knew I wanted this, but I did not actually believe it was within reach until a recent insight made it clear that I can pull it off in a relatively short time-frame. I’ll explain what that insight is below.

Now, I have made similar “Okay things will change from this day forth” resolutions before. Typically, I come up with a thrilling new project, and enthusiasm mushrooms until it has crowded out all my other concerns of the moment — like that afternoon I became infatuated with the idea of tracing my family tree. I dropped everything I was doing and lost myself in dozens of blogs and articles about genealogy. By 8pm I was quite over it, content again to sit on it for a few years. But at 4pm it still felt like I was turning a giant page in life, undertaking this huge, rewarding project.

That same jilted-project pattern should have happened with this blog, too. I could have just as easily devoured Problogger articles for a few days, registered a domain name and written half an article, only to drop it all and start something else when the initial excitement faded.

That “honeymoon period” for new projects always fades. You need something to keep it moving after that. Willpower might work for a while, but it’s not sustainable either.

You’re reading this blog because during the honeymoon period I made a decision that turned out to be brilliant. To jumpstart my blogging career, I dropped almost five hundred dollars on a blogging mentor course called Blog Mastermind. It kept the enthusiasm feeding itself, by helping me reach a rewarding level of growth quickly, but more importantly, it committed me to the blogging pursuit until it started paying off. I was five bills in — I wasn’t going to walk away. So in order to recoup my investment, blogging became a habit, and it’s changed my life.

It’s scary to think that Raptitude never would have reached “critical momentum” had I not (inadvertently) made a habit out of it. Even though the decision to blog arrived in a glorious, “Aha moment” revelation, my personal history shows me that a flash of enthusiasm or insight is no match for a solid habit, good or bad.

Habits Drive Human Beings

Habits are the real forces that drive our lives, and it doesn’t take long — weeks or even just days — for them to wait out sudden infatuations or resolutions, and devour them. Your habit of not running in the morning is stronger than your New Year’s resolution to run in the morning. For the first few days it might seem like your enthusiasm is unconquerable, but if you miss a day, your enthusiasm dips a bit. The not-running habit sees its chance to regain its dominance. It rains the next day. A small part of you is grateful that you have an excuse not to run, and your enthusiasm is no longer any match for your habit. Not-running sinks its teeth in, and the new goal is doomed.

So the real insight I had last week is not what I should do, but how — I have to change certain habits so as to redirect my life’s momentum towards my goal, rather than just use my willpower to get a huge list of tasks done.

We all know what happens when we try to make a change that goes against the momentum of our lives — it doesn’t last, because it becomes a willpower marathon. Willpower is not sustainable. It’s for plugging holes. Trying to build a lasting change out of willpower is like trying to build a cabinet out of wood glue. It holds the big pieces together nicely, but you need those big pieces for it to be useful.

Essentially, my plan is to work through two lists of habit changes: helpful ones I want to form, and detrimental ones I want to drop. I will form the habits that push me towards my goal every day — regular writing habits, regular networking habits — and I will overcome the habits that impede my progress — poor time management habits, dubious purchasing habits, and whatever other impediments I identify. That’s what my current experiment is about: looking at my time usage to identify habits that need changing.

It’s all about habits. That’s the only way for human beings to make major changes reliably.

Well, duh.

You may be thinking my great “insight” seems so obvious. It is. I’ve been listening to Leo Babauta and Stephen Covey and a thousand others rattle on about the necessity of deliberate habit change for years now, and I knew they were right, but for some reason I always had something more important to do than work pointedly on habits.

Surely you and I both knew this all along.

Well, not really. If we really understood how to make the big changes we dream about, we would have done it already. Personal-change-master Steve Pavlina explains:

If you claim to know something that isn’t readily apparent in your life, then you do not really know it.

To claim to know what you are not is merely to know the conceptualization of a thing but not to know the thing itself. You can understand the concepts of productivity, health, and courage without being productive, healthy, or brave. But to know the truth behind the concepts, then those things must be in you.

To know is to be. If you know productivity, you will be productive. If you know health, you will be healthy. If you know courage, you will be brave.

~From “Knowing is Being

You can understand what you’d have to do to be fit, for example — exercise and eat right — but that doesn’t mean you know how to do actually make that happen in your life. My fitness level has undulated over the years as I exercise on and off but I’ve never actually been in great shape. That’s because I don’t know how to be in great shape. Yet.

As if on cue, that same week blogger/Zen monk/bass player Brad Warner wrote a post about one of my articles, How I Found the Secret of Happiness While Totally Naked. If you haven’t read it, basically I tell the story of a powerful insight I had about how to relate to life’s difficulties.

He said he liked the article, but:

There’s just one problem with the article. And, unfortunately, it’s a pretty big problem, and one that eludes many people.

It’s not enough to have this experience just once. Your old, habitual ways of responding to and interacting with the world will reassert themselves very quickly even if you are fully consciously aware that they are bullshit. […] Practice is vital. It is the only way to develop new habits.

~From “Naked Happiness

In the article I remarked that my big insight didn’t change “the score”, it only changed the rules. Insight can point to solutions, but it does not solve problems.

Action has always been the only problem solver. Applying action consistently is difficult though. Moods fluctuate. Relevant insights that are uncovered get forgotten again. But solid habits drive life in a steady direction over the long term, even as enthusiasm waxes and wanes in the short term.

Habits Are Sustainable Behaviors

Habits steer our action in a steady direction, all day, every day. They apply a constant force to our behavior, while insights and the enthusiasm that follows only give a hefty shove. Investing time in developing habits, even at the slow (but sustainable) pace of one per month, pays enormous dividends over time, by putting goals on virtual “autopilot.”

Again from Steve Pavlina:

Ask yourself: What daily discipline(s) would make this goal a done deal? The answer to that question will tell you what habit(s) to install. If you can condition and maintain those habits, you’ll very likely achieve your goal. It’s only a matter of time.

~From “Goals Into Habits

For example, if you want to write a novel, a daily habit of writing two pages per day would give you a 400-page draft in less than seven months. Even if it took you two whole months just to nail down the habit of writing two pages a day, you’ve still got the makings of a manuscript in less than a year. The year will pass no matter what you do with it.

I am aware of the irony in this post. I’m telling you how I had an insight that all but guarantees this goal’s success, but I’m also telling you that insight alone doesn’t do anything. I know this latest insight is not going to change my habits for me. Just knowing that habit change is the key to making major changes doesn’t give me a magic bullet against complacency.

My latest experiment is the first major step towards this goal. Action is underway.

The Greatest Insights Are Old News

When something we read strikes us as “profound,” usually that means it is new to us. But why should that make it more valuable? Are we assuming we’ve really applied all the wisdom we’ve already absorbed just because it’s no longer new to us?

History is already full of human beings who have accomplished some form of virtually everything you could want to do: achieve greatness, find peace, overcome tragedy, amass wealth, live consciously, create great works — all before you were even born. So of course the insight and wisdom is out there. It’s probably so well-known that it’s a cliché by now.

The greatest revelations are not when you discover something new and profound, but when you actually apply something you already “knew.” That is when information becomes real wisdom. Only then is it finally able to change who you are instead of just what you think.

Insight is not enough. If you don’t embody your insights, then evidently you don’t really get it yet.


Photo by pizzodisevo

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Katie April 27, 2010 at 7:37 am

I think you’re absolutely right on this one, and you’ve beautifully articulated something I’d been pondering vaguely for a while… For me, it was Seth Godin’s blog – he churns out startling insights on a daily basis. Nearly every day I read what he has to say, and think wow! yeah! that is so true, so obvious, so something I’d never realised! And then? Nothing. Because I’ve never taken his daily drip feed of insight, and acted on any of it, made any of it a new habit, a new part of me to take forward and change the world (or my world anyway).

Take the insights, make them into habits, see what happens! Good luck.
.-= Katie´s last blog ..Sandblast Thinking =-.

David April 27, 2010 at 3:48 pm

Hi Katie. I do that with Seth’s Blog too. So many times I’ve read something, nodding fiercely and thinking that somehow it is changing my life, but I couldn’t list more than three of his insights of the top of my head. Not that they aren’t brilliant, but I just never acted on them.

AndyBaxley April 27, 2010 at 9:35 am

David- This post is very much in line with my current train of thought regarding my own life. Reading it felt as though I had received a letter from a future, more articulate, self. I too am in the process of recognizing and committing to major life goals, and breaking these ideas down into specific habits that will result in their realization. I think this is a very useful brand of forward thinking, but as you said, intention and insight alone will get us nowhere. Which leads to a question- do you have any specific methods that you use to hold yourself accountable on each of your individual habit changes? I have thought about creating a ‘habit journal’ in which I would write a couple progress update sentences every day. What do you think? A

David April 27, 2010 at 3:59 pm

Hi Andy. Doing experiments on this site has created the best accountability for new habits. I never would have accomplished my 30 days without drugs without the accountability to my readership here. A blog is a great way to enforce accountability, as long as you know somebody is reading it. You can start one easily for free on blogspot.com

Brenda (betaphi) April 27, 2010 at 3:22 pm

“By my 31st birthday, I will be completely self-employed.”

Doing what?

[If Isabel’s your mom, she left a comment on my site, which made me :).]
.-= Brenda (betaphi)´s last blog ..Baby Brooke =-.

David April 27, 2010 at 4:06 pm

Yes my mom is a proud new grandmother too. I can’t believe my nephew is over six months already. I can’t wait to see him again, but he’s no longer a tiny baby. Enjoy Brooke’s newborn stage while it lasts!

I’ll get into the specifics later, but my work will involve marketing information products from top bloggers and developing my own.

Lisa April 27, 2010 at 10:44 pm

I hope to be self-employed some day too(For an avid traveler, the set number of vacation days is too limiting) but i’ve barely thought about how i’m going to accomplish this. I look forward to following your journey though!

David April 28, 2010 at 3:25 pm

Travel is a major reason. Two weeks a year away from home (or even four or six) is not enough.

Vincent Nguyen April 27, 2010 at 11:55 pm

Congrats on moving towards your goal of being self-employed David.
It takes a lot of bravery and perseverance to do what you do.

Bad habits can be stifling and too comfortable to not change.

Good habits can sometimes be harder to start but when you have momentum nothing can hold you back.

How is your experiment going so far David? Any new (un)productive activities you have recorded?
.-= Vincent Nguyen´s last blog ..Who I am Makes a Difference‏ =-.

David April 28, 2010 at 3:27 pm

The recording phase of the experiment is over — it was only a week. Right now I’m readjusting to not recording my time, and soon I’ll post the results.

Darren April 28, 2010 at 3:53 am

Fear is a big part that has driven my bad habits – fear of losing my own free time to a pointless & fruitless endeavour; committment; getting out of my comfort zone; rejection.

Then a bigger fear drove the good habits – fear of wasting time (through TV & videogames), fear of being adrift, fear of stagnation and mediocrity, fear of boredom, fear of poor health due to laziness & neglect, fear of being alone.

Now I’m trying to use love to drive my good habits – embracing the free time that I do have; committing time to endeavours that I love; finding contentment with where I am before moving on; appreciating moments of stillness and being in the present; love of moving (ie. yoga) and eating well; love of everyone (and this is the hardest – someone told me that if you’re in love with everyone in the world, you will never be alone).

Kudos to you for becoming self-employed, and thanks for a great blog.

David April 28, 2010 at 3:29 pm

I am the same. Many of my habits are aversion-driven. I stay away from video games, for example, because I fear getting hooked.

Basing habits on love is a powerful idea. You’ve given me something to think about.

Dr. G April 28, 2010 at 5:41 am

Nice post! Indeed insight is not enough, and at the same time breaking habits is a very difficult task. The key is truly to replace the old habits with new ones!

I feel reminded of the slogan of my old gym: “Motivation is what gets you started. Habit is what keeps you going.”

David April 28, 2010 at 3:42 pm

Yes, that’s something I keep seeing in my research about habits: you can’t break them, only replace them.

I like that slogan.

DiscoveredJoys April 28, 2010 at 5:41 am

Isn’t synchronicity wonderful! Me and Mrs DiscoveredJoys were walking to the next village for a cup of tea and I was struggling to put together the results of my researches on personal change and new habits.

I agree with everything you have written about, but I would emphasise the fact that until you have made the new behaviour an *unconscious* habit you will always be at risk of returning to old habits. New habits are very difficult to establish directly, you have to slide them into your unconscious thoughts and practice them until they are the default. Old habits can become re-vitalised by a single repeat though, bummer.

I’ve read that love can be split into three phases (YMMV):

Lust: You are driven by the hunger for the object of your attention.

Infatuation: Your loved one is perfect and can do no wrong and is the answer to all life’s problems and nothing else is more important and no criticism is tolerated (all said in one breath).

Attachment: Despite a realistic view of your loved one’s foibles you know that you have something worthwhile and ongoing between you. Your interactions are based on the warm habits you have developed between you during the infatuation stage. Your relationship is solid and built into your life.

I think these phases work for ‘insights’ too. At first you yearn to ‘get fit’ or ‘be spiritual’ or ‘diet’. The focus is on the hunger, the need to do something. It’s easy to drop out at this stage – how many people by a year’s subscription to a health club and then fail to go more than twice? How many people read self-help books but don’t take it any further? How many start diets but give up after a week or two?

Then you move into the infatuation stage where *nothing is more important* than exercise or affirmations or dieting. Your life is taken over. A lot of people drop out as they realise that their new best behaviour isn’t delivering a perfect result, or they can’t sustain the total effort they imagine is required.

Ah! The attachment phase. You’ve survived the heady first days and next period of uncritical certainty and you have reached the calm waters of the established habits and attachment to your new way of living. You know that the ‘new you’ is not the complete answer to all your problems, but you feel better in yourself.

Well done! Many set out to get to this space, but surprisingly few make it. Will power alone is not enough. Lists of reasons are not enough. Self help exercises are not enough. I think you have to aim at internalising your insights into forming new unconscious habits. We’re not very good at doing this because new habits disturb the status quo and there is a lot of unconscious resistance. I believe that unconscious resistance can rarely be overcome by conscious thought – you need to set up new unconscious habits which divert your unconscious thoughts around the old habits.

Which is what I think you said in the first place!

David April 28, 2010 at 3:46 pm

All the more reason to focus on one habit at a time. Many many times in the past I’ve tried to change everything in one day, and of course nothing sticks that way.

It will be tempting to try and change several habits at once.

Lisis April 28, 2010 at 8:01 am

This reminds me of the quote I used in my last post:

“Whatever we may think or believe, what we have done is our story.” (Fulghum)

I’ve had so many lofty plans, dreams and ambitions. But when I’ve gone the extra step and DONE something (intentional and consistent) about them, then I have produced accomplishments and awesome memories.
.-= Lisis´s last blog ..10 Things You Should Know About Yourself (aka: “So Long, And Thanks For All The Fish!”) =-.

David April 28, 2010 at 3:48 pm

Hi Lisis!

Same here. The amazing thing is how quickly things change once you’re taking action.

Josh Lipovetsky April 28, 2010 at 11:34 am

David, I know that I am being extremely ironic to the purpose of this article, but this is PROFOUND:

The greatest revelations are not when you discover something new and profound, but when you actually apply something you already “knew.” That is when information becomes real wisdom. Only then is it finally able to change who you are instead of just what you think.

Hahaha, nice! I think I have to print that out! Btw, congrats on completing your time tracking trial! Hope you continue to instill great habits in your life. I am doing the same right now :). I would love to hear about your progress! Good luck on becoming self-employed! I have a similar goal: Never have a job in my life. I am 17, so that has been pretty easy so far. I am working on keeping it that way!

Josh Lipovetsky.
.-= Josh Lipovetsky´s last blog ..Surrogates – The Real Impact of Technology =-.

David April 28, 2010 at 3:54 pm

Man sometimes I wish I could have started all this when I was 17, but then I remember that I needed to do everything I did over the last twelve years in order to be where I am now. Good on you for knowing what you want at your age.

Joy April 28, 2010 at 12:01 pm

Brilliant conclusion–insights are not sustainable. We should still encourage insights, because insights show your heart is open and you are willing to dream…two important steps. However, as you point out it’s when we then take the extra step to “know” our insight, by living it. *That* is most authentic, and *that* makes the person an awesome teacher.
My favorite blogs–and why I like yours so much–are those where the author doesn’t just describe fire for me, because I think I know what fire is; but the author has experienced fire and shares that with me–now I can choose how to incorporate that into my life. We can all quote from a book, show me how that quote has affected your life; show me how to live that quote. And *that* is what you do, you tell, then you show, and that inspires.
Guaranteed, you will no longer be an employee in 18 months…you are ready to take the steps to make that your reality. How exciting!
.-= Joy´s last blog ..Wisdom Wednesday: Manifesting a Masterpiece =-.

David April 28, 2010 at 3:57 pm

Thanks Joy. Insight is important, but it’s only a tool.

I’ll keep you all posted on my entrepreneurial adventure.

Brad April 28, 2010 at 3:29 pm

The question, then, is what causes insights to diffuse and evanesce before they actually sink in and cement as habits? One might say willpower is the glue that binds insight to action, but what is willpower? That is complicated; I think willpower takes a bit of a different form in each person; it is how we talk ourselves into doing things that part of us doesn’t want to do. So someone who can’t communicate their own thoughts clearly to themselves will have a tremendous amount of trouble acquiring new habits. We usually just label that as bad self control.

Really, you just need to sustain a clear mind. What is insight but a momentary spark of clarity? When you just have vestiges of insight in the form of goal lists and timetables, then you search for drive, or motivation, because you are not *entirely* clear why you are doing all of this work.

Having said that, I killed the time tracking experiment. It was stressing me out. Instead, I decided to spend countless hours learning the dvorak keyboard layout, letting the time blissfully slip by as it pleased. I did manage to reach escape velocity though, and now type in dvorak reasonably well, as I am doing at the moment.
.-= Brad´s last blog ..A Diaphanous Killer =-.

David April 28, 2010 at 4:01 pm

That’s a great point Brad, I hadn’t thought of it that way. Clarity is really all we need, isn’t it? One of my habits to form is a return to daily sitting meditation, and I think you’ve just convinced me to bump it up the queue a bit.

Char (PSI Tutor:Mentor) April 28, 2010 at 5:05 pm

I am very much a doer~ my idle time (stove pot coffee bubbling, downloading data etc) are my in-action-meditation times. My goals come into fruition slowly like a growing plant~ and I prefer this to the “all at once” experience.

My dream selves are asking for more playtime (being cheeky is not enough apparently), so I sold my laptop which I would use whilst watching a DVD and have started an abstract craft habit which is playtime and sets in motion my goal to reuse and recycle.

Me loves mandalas for their pathway purpose of returning oneself to that place of in-the-zone when that “aha” moment has passed.
.-= Char (PSI Tutor:Mentor)´s last blog ..This Week’s R & R Site Highlight! =-.

David April 29, 2010 at 4:10 am

I have had loads of playtime on this trip. I want to keep this amount of playtime in my life from here on in.

Char (PSI Tutor:Mentor) April 29, 2010 at 5:09 am

now that sounds very cool~ my de-cluttering has become a playtime too. Creating spaces (the craft area can have the chaos reign) helped me find my hot glue gun~ oh such fun will be had…
.-= Char (PSI Tutor:Mentor)´s last blog ..This Week’s R & R Site Highlight! =-.

Fiona April 28, 2010 at 11:11 pm

What I’ve managed to learn the hard way, is that the one and only way to stay self-employed, is to have habits developed around the sales process. Everyday, you are looking for a new job (aka clients) so it’s much more work than just looking for ‘1’ job. After 5 years of surviving I finally committed to a sales training program. The first thing I learned is that monthly-$ sales goals are useless. Ulimately, the amount of money that is exchanged is completey out of your control. Instead, I reshaped my monthly goals around habits and behaviours. Instead of setting goals for monthly totals I started setting goals for weekly ‘calls.’ Every week I make 10 calls to partners, clients or prospects in my network. This may or may not lead to new business, but it keeps the oven warm and sometimes just knowing that you’ve kept the oven warm is a lot better than panicking because you’re numbers are down. A nice bi-product is that the numbers are just fine. Not sure if that makes sense. It’s just smaller, bite-sized goals that are completely achievable within my domain and not subject to the nuances of the universe. Kind of like “writing 2 pages per day” as opposed to “getting published by …” Thanks for the insight.

David April 29, 2010 at 4:13 am

Makes perfect sense. That’s great advice, thank you Fiona. I remember this.

Erin S. April 29, 2010 at 4:31 pm

David, Following your journey and discoveries this year has been of value to your readers. You have also received some great advice in the comments here today. Fiona from Glue is so right about being self employed. Many of us get these little entrepreneurial seizures, usually after a couple of beers on a Friday night. But you have put a lot of thought into what you want. Go for it.

David April 30, 2010 at 2:49 am

Hi Erin. This is definitely more than a seizure. :)

More like a calling.
.-= David´s last blog ..Insight Is Not Enough =-.

Erin S. May 3, 2010 at 5:26 pm

Callings are very cool.
.-= Erin S.´s last blog ..Community Church, Three Steps to Growth =-.

Tim April 29, 2010 at 5:19 pm

Hitchhiking is such a great activity. I just discovered that over the past couple days. Now I don’t want to make a habit of it, but those skills are gonna be very useful.

This post has solid backing that I relate to. Getting going and doing is so important to making stuff go well. Thanks for the thinks that you have and write about.
.-= Tim´s last blog ..Behind Every Screen =-.

David April 30, 2010 at 2:56 am

I may hitchhike to Whakatane next week. I have only had good hitchhiking experiences so far. Maybe not habitworthy though, no.
.-= David´s last blog ..Insight Is Not Enough =-.

Jess April 30, 2010 at 8:39 pm

Great post David. I actually took note of a habit-related quote from one of my lectures this week…

“The chains of habit are too weak to be felt until they are too strong to be broken” – Samuel Johnson.

Definitely true! I subscribe to the 28 days theory. I find if I can force myself to do (or not do) something consciously for a month or so, it starts to become habitual and I no longer have to have that daily conversation with myself. You know, the “will I do this today?” conversation. You just do it.

Using insights gained to make decisions about what habit to cultivate or cull next sounds like a great way to work towards my goals.

Thanks : )

David May 2, 2010 at 3:27 pm

That’s going to be my main approach: the one-month trial. At any given time I want to be researching one trial while I am conducting another. One habit at a time sounds like a slow process, but that gives the best chance of success, according to the pros. Six new habits in six months could dramatically change the game.
.-= David´s last blog ..Aliens Exist, and We Should Avoid Them if We Want to Live =-.

Nate St. Pierre May 2, 2010 at 10:15 am

Cool post, man – loved the piece about redirecting habits rather than relying on willpower. I’ve found the same with what I’ve been doing for the past year.

I’m excited and a little bit nervous right now because I just quit being an employee to do my stuff full-time . . . and I haven’t made a single dime yet. We’ll see how this goes. :)

At any rate, within 18 months you’ll be right in it with me, which is awesome. I could use the company.

David May 2, 2010 at 3:33 pm

Hey congrats Nate! That is a huge step. You’ll do great, I’m sure. You’ve got the chutzpah.
.-= David´s last blog ..Aliens Exist, and We Should Avoid Them if We Want to Live =-.

Kenji Crosland May 4, 2010 at 12:55 am

Great insights here David. You’re right, we all know the truth, but we don’t know know it. We continue to find excuses and rationalizations for why the truth doesn’t apply to us. An epiphany really isn’t just a sudden insight into the truth, but rather the moment when you run out of excuses, and all that’s left is the truth.

Corin May 4, 2010 at 2:42 am

My favorite quote about habits comes from Brian Tracy:

Good habits are hard to acquire to but easy to live with. Bad habits are easy to acquire but are hard to live with.

David May 4, 2010 at 4:59 am

That’s a great one. A lot of people I admire admire Brian Tracy. I don’t know much about him but I’m starting to understand why.
.-= David´s last blog ..Aliens Exist, and We Should Avoid Them if We Want to Live =-.

woundedduck October 15, 2011 at 5:27 pm

Did you make it?

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