The Importance Of Belief

777 Words 4 Pages
David Hume once stated, “Belief is nothing but a more vivid, lively, forcible, firm steady conception of an object, then what the imagination alone is ever able to attain. No matter whom you may ask in the world, all would have an absolute answer to what beliefs they operate from. For that reason, belief can be defined as “an internal desire that persuades an individual to operate in a certain way”. Whether it 's in religion, the certainty of a cause, or the acceptance of one 's self, the prevalent factor of belief is inevitable. Based on the enticement of one 's desire that solidifies the coax approach some beliefs may have.
It can be argued that religious beliefs can be the most debatable subject matter known to man. Wayne Grudem describes
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However, this fulfilled purpose can only be attain if the individual has enough confidence in themselves to have a type of boldness to entertain their internal desire to feel worthy of something. Anthony Robins expresses how “Many people are passionate, but because of their limiting beliefs about who they are and what they can do, they never take the actions that could make their dream a reality” (Ch. 1). Look at it this way, there are two types of people in the world; the one’s that just exist and there are the one’s that take advantage of the opportunities life has to offer. The individuals that just exist ignores that internal desire to succeed or feel worthy of something. Therefore, they suffer internally with symptoms that are not limited to depression, laziness, hopelessness, rejection, and negative views. In contrast, the individuals that take advantage of life’s opportunities, are usually upbeat, optimistic, self-motivating, has some form of success, an strong identity, and much, much more. The difference between the two is how they respond to that internal desire (belief) that they operate from. Sadly, this world wouldn’t be what it is without these two types of

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