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my apologies for not being clear. The path refers to ones journey; road travelled; life route. 

Answer by TruetoThis10

I'm no dietician, but I do know that the pattern of intake makes a difference. If at a given time, you eat everyday, your body will become regulated. For example, if you eat at 10am, 1pm, 4pm and 7pm, your body becomes accustomed, in turn, burning the calories off faster because it's preparing itself for the next meal as expected. When patterns aren't in place, you body stores the calories in fear of not knowing when the next meal will occur. 


You don't have to leave your meals hungry if you control your portions and use food for fuel instead of pleasure. Practice it and your body will expect less at a given time--but maybe more over an extended period: having small meals more frequently throughout the day. (I am a foodie, so this was an extremely trying task, but with practice-and a cheat day or two- I mastered it). 

Would you say the same of "the path" in emotions and relationships?

I understand your point. I asked a fellow commentator who shares your basis if "the path" could be applied rightfully to emotions and relationships. In life, we need and require changes, growth and challenges. Are there exemptions for this resistance that would align with taking the least resisted path?

I agree that it doesn't alway lead to the desired destination. Would you same of "the path" as it pertains to emotions and relationships? Are those things that should be challenging or flowing?

There is a theory of "the path of least resistance" that implies the one should go with the flow. With that in mind, how do you continue to nurture the growth resulting from challenges? Does the rationale of the path of least resistance conflict with the challenges of life that are required for change?

Answer by TruetoThis30

to see younger people disregard the elderly. I witnessed once a 20-something year old and an (older than) 80- year old in a situation. The elder was pulling out of a garage on a hill and his car rolled back and tapped the younger persons car. She was so irate without giving regard to the fact that she could have given him him a fateful fright.

Ever since then, it's stood out to me whenever it happens.

My relation to the article was in reference to implementation (of a habit) and to address the 0.1% in changes that advocate for a better outcome for a solution to change. I play tennis and I must also sharpen this skill with complementary solutions (ballet) to ensure I win my matches. Again, it's about the small solution changes that add to a whole.

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I would use the bathroom freely like a guy and go in the bushes or by a tree.

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