Many Americans have the "Poor Me" attitude and blame others for their situation in life.

This attitude is accepted by the far left in the democrat party and The Big Three. We used to have a country with people who took pride in their work and had a desire to better themselves. They would put in an honest day of work, and some people did better than others.

This started many years ago with everybody getting a trophy, so feelings wouldn’t be hurt. It created a generation of people who think they are owed but they lack the fire to get after it!

I think there are more opportunities today than there ever were in America! My reasoning for this view is because the work force is doing just enough to not get fired. I see many people who don’t understand if you give a good effort, you can move up the ladder.

We have people who are busting it to get an education, learn a trade or do what it takes to make more money or to get promoted. When I see people who are busting it, I compliment and encourage them to keep at it. 

In your daily interactions, take the time to recognize those who are doing great things both in and out of your immediate circle. The impact of sharing a kind word or compliment can truly make someone feel valuable and appreciated. As a team, we at Conservative Wisdom United are passionate about highlighting those who are making a difference and excelling in their work. To achieve this, we need the support and participation of fellow Americans who want to celebrate others’ achievements. So, let’s spread positivity by reaching out to those we admire and showing them that their hard work and dedication are truly inspiring. Together, we can create a culture of gratitude and appreciation that uplifts and motivates those around us.

There’s nothing like talking to college students about their dreams, where they came from, and where they’re headed. Encouraging them to stay the course and keep pushing is one of my favorite things to do.

Recently, I met a young boy who reminded me of myself at his age. He was about 11 years old and had a love for baseball. He and his dad came into the store where I was working, and I immediately struck up a conversation with him. I was thrilled to find out he was a shortstop, a position I played myself. I took the time to share some tips on fielding, and they were grateful. But it was important to me not just to talk about baseball, but to emphasize the importance of keeping his grades up too.

Seeing the dad’s appreciation for my advice reminded me how much of an impact we can have on people’s lives. It was a reminder of why I always strive to motivate and inspire everyone I encounter.

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