‘Who’s to blame’

To escape from feelings of guilt and worthlessness that have been instilled in us as the result of destructive criticism in childhood, we lash out at our world, other people, and situations.

 In any part of our life with which we are unhappy or discontented, our first reaction is to look around and ask, “Who’s to blame?”

– Maitri Mehta

– Rupesh Mehta



Jayesh decided he was going to pattern himself after the top salespeople in the office. He looked at the way they dressed and groomed. Each morning, he would stand in front of his mirror and ask himself, “Do I look like one of the top salespeople in my office?”

He began to come into the office and organize his day early in the morning. So that he was ready to make calls as soon as his customers were available to see him.

One day, He asked one of the top salespeople to recommend a book or audio program that would help him.

When he got the recommendation, he immediately went out and got the book and send money for the audio program.

He read the book and listened to the program and then reported back to the top salesman. The top salesman gave him some more advice on things to read and listen to, all of which he followed.

 Remember, your choice of a “reference groupcan determine as much as 95 percent of your success and achievement in life.

– Maitri Mehta

– Rupesh Mehta

‘Knowledge and skill are the keys to the twenty-first century’

Becoming the best person you can possibly be and moving to the top of your field require the application of self-discipline throughout your life.

If you want to achieve mental and physical fitness, you must work at it all your life. You can never let up.

You must be continually learning and growingevery day, week, and monththroughout your life if you’re going to the top and stay there.

Remember, to earn more, you must learn more.

– Maitri Mehta

– Rupesh Mehta

‘Study the Values You Admire’

You learn values by studying them closely.

The Law of Concentration says thatwhatever you dwell upon grows and increases in your life.”

What this means is that when you study and read stories about men and women who demonstrated the kind of values that you admire and respect, and then think about those stories and that behavior, those values sink ever deeper into your mind. And these values areprogrammed” into your subconscious.

– Maitri Mehta

– Rupesh Mehta

‘The Evolution of Character’

Human beings can be organized, from the least to the most developed.

 The lowest forms of humans are those with no values, virtues, or character. These people always act expediently and take the path of least resistance in their search for immediate gratification.

 At the highest levels of development of the human race, however, are those men and women of complete integrity, who would never compromise their honesty or their character for anything, including the threat of financial loss, pain, or even death.

– Maitri Mehta

– Rupesh Mehta

‘Dinner Before Dessert’

The simplest rule in the practice of self-discipline is to eat “dinner before dessert.” In a meal, there is a logical order of dishes, and dessert comes last. First, you eat the main courses and clean your plate; only then do you have dessert.

There is a cute but misleading bumper sticker that says, “Life is short; eat dessert first.”

Just think what would happen if you came home after work and, instead of eating a healthy dinner, you ate a large piece of apple pie with ice cream. What kind of appetite for healthy, nutritious food would you have afterward? With all that sugar in your stomach, how would you feel? Would you feel re-energized and eager to do something productive? Or would you feel tired and sluggish and ready to write off the day as largely finished?

You get the same result when you go for a drink or two after work and then come home and turn on the television. These are simply different forms of “dessertthat largely eliminate your ability to do anything useful for the rest of the evening.

– Maitri Mehta

– Rupesh Mehta