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12 Rules for Life: Rule 1 - Stand up Straight with Your Shoulders Back
Over the course of millennia, animals that face a requirement to exercise cohabitation with others within the perimeters of a territory have learned several tricks to settle dominance with the least quantity of loss, handling conflict in their own ways.
The neurochemistry of a lobster that wins is different from that of a lobster that loses and the levels of serotonin and octopamine makes a difference in this context.
The principle of unequal distribution accentuates when a lobster that lost earlier recollects its courage and battles again, the probability of it losing again is high.
A winning lobster will most probably win again.The same principles apply to the human financial world, where the few richest people on the planet have the same wealth as the billions of people that are at the bottom.
12 Rules for Life: Rule 2- Treat Yourself Like Someone You Are Responsible for Helping
Humans are usually more concerned about the health of their loved ones than themselves. They would readily assist a loved one but will not give themselves the same treatment. It poses an issue. Further, it is just recent that human being started giving more importance to scientific information than history. Prior to that, historical texts made humans feel for centuries. Humans and the things around them tend to be subjective. Human consciousness, a sense of chaos and order govern the universe at the same time. Order is linked with things happening in an identical manner, and chaos is anything that disrupts order and harmony. Nevertheless, chaos spawns a different kind of order even though it does not appear to do that on the surface.
12 Rules for Life: Rule 4- Compare Yourself to Who You Were Yesterday, Not To Who Someone Else Is Today
An individual might feel demotivated since another individual is better at something that the first person has been doing for a long time.
But it may cause the first person to experience chaos. This is not the proper way.
Furthermore, it is not necessary for a person to excel at all the things. An individual may have a lot to handle, more than they can take.
A human being may excel at one thing and face unfavorable circumstances as far as something else is concerned. This can lead to envy for others as well for being better at something.
People need to realize that they need to learn to accept if others are successful at something since they also have successes to celebrate at something else.
*this is an unofficial summary of 12 Rules for Life: An Antidote to Chaos by Jordan B. Peterson. It is not endorsed, affiliated by 12 Rules for Life: An Antidote to Chaos or Jordan B. Peterson. It is not the full book.
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