It’s not a trick question. Next time you are in a big store like Walmart, briefly close your eyes and decide to look only for bright reds.
In virtually every situation, you see mostly what you look for.
I remember hunting with Dad. I was looking for deer in the thick woods. He explained I needed to look for something very small, more like a rabbit. Even more specifically, to look for the flick of an ear, or the shudder of a branch.
This has significant implications in many areas of life.
In my law practice helping injured victims of crashes, it explains why some accidents even occur.
For instance, Drivers tend to look for oncoming cars, but often overlook an approaching motorcycle. This is even more pronounced at night when a single headlight does not stand out from the traffic behind it.
Throughout life, I think we often see mostly what we look for. When things are troubling, sometimes we look for the negative or hopeless, and that’s what we find.
Likewise, when we try to see blessings, I think we will notice more.
Mr. Peel seeks justice for those injured in truck, motorcycle, and car crashes. He often addresses churches, clubs and groups without charge. Mr. Peel may be reached through PeelLawFirm.com wherein other articles may be accessed.
Mr. Peel and his staff are some of the nicest people you will ever meet. The environment was inviting and not intimidating in the least. They make you feel like they truly care about you and your case. Mr. Peel answered any questions I had without making me feel like a burden or a dummy. I would definitely recommend him for your personal injury law needs.
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