It's September already!!

Can’t believe it's back to school. Our son is going to Gr 1 on Tuesday! New school! Have a mixture of excitement and nervousness!

This Thursday, I’d like to invite you to join me and my good friend Magda Diaz, from Elemental Truth, to redefine what it means to be a “good mom”.

In this post, I'd like to talk about acknowledging our kids.

A week ago, I took a nap prior to dinner. When I got up, we were close to eating, so I got a set of knife and fork to cut up my son‘s food.

Once I started cutting, I noticed a set of knife and fork set out by my son. But since I already used mine, I asked him to put the clean ones back.

He went into a full meltdown, because I asked him to put “his” knife and fork away.

At that moment, I thought.. arrgg, what’s the big deal anyway? It’s just a knife and fork.

I was trying to stay calm, but a part of me was like, Really? What the f-? 😤

He went on crying. I tried to ignore him by continuing to cut up food. Then eventually, my husband started hugging him.

Upon seeing this, I took a deep breath, and said, “I‘m sorry, I didn’t see your knife and fork. Are you upset because I didn’t use your knife and fork?”

He nodded, I said I’m sorry again. And then I told him, “I appreciate you putting it out, it’s just sometimes Mama doesn’t see things in front of me, so I missed it. Next time please let me know so I can see it.”

Then he calmed down, and went back to his happy self.

And just yesterday, he pointed out that he’d put out the cutleries for me.

Now you may ask, why is it important to acknowledge our kids? The world doesn’t do that. Wouldn’t it make my kid feel disappointed once he/she goes out into the real world, and doesn’t get appreciated?

And I’d like to propose that, THAT is the exact reason why I believe it’s important to acknowledge my kid.

So often, we put in an effort, but don’t receive a thank you. The world dismisses our effort, and it hurts like hell, but we were told to suck it up, that's how it is! And guess what? We end up dismissing our own effort!

How many times had we set a goal, accomplished it, and then went immediately to our next goal?

Or how many times did we do something, but rather than looking at the progress we'd made, we kept looking at the things we did wrong?

The truth is, no one can appreciate us more than ourselves, but because our parents never showed us how to appreciate ourselves, we didn't know how to do it, and end up dismissing our children's effort too!

I want to change that for my son. I want to demonstrate to my son I appreciate him, I see his effort. So he can learn to see his own effort, without needing to rely on others.

When I can encourage him, he can learn to encourage himself to keep trying, even when other people tell him no.

When I can appreciate his effort, he can learn to appreciate his effort, even when he fails and other people laugh at him.

When I can celebrate him, he can learn to celebrate himself, and continue to pursue his dreams!

Going after our dreams can sometimes be a lonely and scary journey.

But if we can understand what it means to appreciate our efforts, to celebrate ourselves, and have our own backs, it will make it easier for us to continue on our path.

So this is not just about acknowledging our kids. it is to learn to acknowledging ourselves.

and I invite you to join me to go on this journey, so we can demonstrate it to our children.

September is just a few weeks away, which means back to school is on the horizon. This year, my son is going into Grade 1! It was only 10 months ago, my husband and I were deciding whether to send our son to private school.

Like many other parents, we want our son to thrive! Academics is important in the Asian culture, and we also want to him to be a well rounded kid. So we signed him up for extra-curricular activities, like jiu-jitsu, abacus. 

Yet, I also understand it is not what we offer our son, but how we interact with him that makes the most impact. We want to ensure he grows up feeling empowered, because for me, I wasn’t brought up this way. 

I remember when I was in Gr 4 and 5, I was still in Hong Kong at the time, my mom would physically discipline me every day while studying, which made me really scared of "getting it wrong". 

And instilling fear in our children is still a technique that is quite widely used. 

One of the mothers I know shared how she would tell her kids that the police would take them away and send them to other families if they don’t practice piano. 

And I’d even come across another mother, who glared at her son with an extremely disappointed look on her face, because she believed her son had failed to complete an “easy” task. While the son was crying from frustration. 

Do these scare tactics work? 

Let’s dive a little deeper to see how these can impact a child’s upbringing

Fear of speaking up 

“I can’t say exactly what I want to say because other people will judge me or may hurt me.”

I remember having trouble speaking up to share my ideas at a more public setting (at school or at work). Looking back, I realized it was because I was scared of getting it wrong. My inner critic would question, what if it’s a “stupid” idea? What if I was totally off the mark? Other people would judge or make fun of me. 

This also applies to facing conflicts in life and at work. I found it extremely difficult to speak up for myself in the middle of a conflict. I had a lot of fear of possibly getting hurt or getting yelled at by the other person. 

I realized how much this fear hold us back, and when we stop speaking up, we start losing our voice. 

Fear of rejection 

“I can’t do what I want, because my parents will be disappointed in me and will stop loving me.”

For those of us who hold onto this belief that our parents would stop loving us when we do something to disappoint them, we may sacrifice our own identity and desire just to keep them around. 

For example, some may go after a career or a position that they are not interested in, just to make sure that their parents will approve of them or keep loving them. This makes their parents feel proud, and may brag about them. But deep down, they may feel a sense of lost. Because they’re essentially giving up their their dreams and identities for someone else’s approval. 

Dim their own light

“No matter how much I do, I’m still not good enough.”

For those of us whose parents have very hight expectations, we may keep being shown our flaws. 

I remember my mom would keep telling me to stand straighter, or to make sure I’m well put together before heading out the door. 

This made me hyper-focused on my own shortcomings, and made me dismiss all the effort I’d put in. I had a lot of difficulty showcasing my achievements, either dismissing them, or letting other people know that I still have all of these things I need to work on. This made it difficult for me to promote myself, and let other people know why they should hire me. 

For some people, they may end up feeling de-motivated, because no matter how much effort they put in, it’s still not good enough, so they end up losing the drive to continue. 

As a result, all of these create a person who may not be happy where they are. They may feel lost and wonder why they’re doing what they’re doing, yet feeling too scared to try other things. They may even feel trapped because they feel they’re not good enough to do something else to get to another place. 

I felt exactly that way going through life, and I wanted my son to know that he is fully capable to do what he wants. So I’d like to share with you three strategies I use to empower my son. 

1. Creating a safe space to speak up

Sometimes, my son may say he wants to do something that is contrary to what I want.  And even though it may agitate me and we get into a fight, I always thank him afterwards for speaking up. I want him to know that his voice is important, and that it is safe for him to speak up at home. 

Home is supposedly the safest space for a child to practice using his/her voice. I want him to know that he is safe to exercise this aspect, because I know how scary it can be to speak up in the real world. If I yell at him, he wouldn’t speak up at home, and why would he speak up outside? So it is very important for me to help him develop an ability to speak up for himself. 

2. Letting him disappoint me 

This is a concept borrowed from Glennon Doyle. To train my kid to disappoint me. 

When I ask my son to do something, he’d usually cry and defy me, because he didn’t want to do what I ask. I’d usually explain to him why, and allow him to choose. While I’m working on being okay for him to choose something that disappoints me. 

This is a way for him to explore who he really is, so he can develop his own identity. Through this, he knows full well that he has the freedom and ability to choose, and he also knows that there are consequences through his choices.  

I want him to know that the choices he makes are not for us, he’s doing it for himself. 

I am fully aware that I will eventually get disappointed from something he chooses, but I’m allowing myself to let go, so I’m not forcing him to follow what I want. And I let him know that I still love him no matter what. 

3. Celebrating every win and effort 

Every time my son encounters something difficult, I always celebrate the hard times with him. This is especially true when it comes to practicing complex activities or trying something new. 

In school, we usually want them to get an A, but in real life, failure is a must. If we ever want to try something new, we will encounter failure. So I want him to understand that things are tough, and it’s okay to fail. 

That’s why it is super important for me to sit alongside him to work through the feelings of frustration. And after each activity, I make it a point to let him know how proud I am of him for showing up, for practicing, for getting it wrong, and for working through each difficulty.  

I want him to be truly proud of his efforts, and be able to own it and share it with others. 

In order to support my son and raise him into an empowered kid, I personally had to heal through my wounds and work through many of my own triggers. 

I never really blamed my parents for what they did, because I knew they loved me the best way they knew how. It wasn’t the best execution, and yet, I am responsible for my own life. And I don’t want to pass my traumas onto my son. 

Through working on myself, I end up giving myself more love and support, and I can go after my goals and dreams for myself. I’m doing this so I can put my best foot forward to live the life I want. And through this, I am giving my son a chance to put his best foot forward to live the life he can call his own. 

If you feel this is something you'd like to work on, I'd love to invite you to book a free consultation session with me! Let do this together, so that you could raise your children to feel more empowered.

So many times, life takes over, and we’re constantly doing something for someone. We work to bring in money. We drive our kids around to go to school or programs. We cook and clean to prepare for the next day. 

But maybe one day, you have a moment to yourself and thought… is this all there is? 

Who am I? What do I want? 

As a Life Coach for Asian Women, these questions tend to induce some stress.

For some people, it may be hard to tap into this, and they may think, “I’m already 43, I’m getting too old for this.” or “I’m already at this age, why haven’t I figured it out yet?” 

So let’s understand 3 reasons why it’s difficult for us Asian women (particularly Chinese) to tap into what we want, and I'll share with you some tips on what can we do about it. 

3 reasons that hinder us from finding out who we are

1 Result Driven

When we were brought up, most often than not, our actions were gauged against a “productivity” chart. Is what we’re doing “productive”? I remember my mom would limit the amount of TV I could watch. She'd sometimes question why I would do something. Will it bring in more money? Will it get me a better title? Could I help more people? Which are all very much result driven.

And it is understandable, since for most of our lives (if you grew up in Hong Kong or China), we live in an extremely competitive environment! Somehow, we were always trying to get better grades to get into a better school, and then get into a better job to make more money. So it’s been ingrained in us that results are important. Otherwise, why do it?

Because of this, we rarely ask what do we really want for ourselves. Even being able to say, I'm doing it because I want to! Rather than saying, "It's a waste of time!"

Since we never got to develop this muscle, that is why we find it so difficult for us to figure out our internal desires!

2 Inner critic 

While growing up, our parents may constantly nitpick on the things we’re doing wrong. My mom would usually say, "Stand with your back straight." or "That's so dumb". Or maybe she kept questioning, "Why would you do that?", or "Why can't you be more realistic?"

All of these statements and questions created an extremely strong inner critic within me. And in turn, it constantly compares me to other people, spits out disapprovals, which makes it extremely difficult to try things out.

This may actually stop us from taking the first step, or it may cause us to give up easily. 

3 Selfishness 

We live in a society where women are still expected to take care of our kids, our spouse, our parents. So when we decide to focus on ourselves, we sometimes get labelled as selfish.

So many times, my mom would tell me how I should pay more attention to my son, "always keep an eye out on him", "tell him to behave this way or that way", and she'd tell me, "That's the way it is, you have to sacrifice yourself because you're now a mom."

There is this perpetuated idea that we need to give up ourselves for our family. And because of this pressure we receive, we turn around and place this expectation of sacrifice onto others, which is an extremely harmful idea.

What can we do?

There are two things I work constantly with my clients. The first is to build the trust back into their bodies, and the second thing is encouraging them to admit the honest truth.

Trusting their bodies

So many times, because we'd grown up in a society that tells us what to think, how to behave, we stop listening to our inner wisdom.

Maybe you've heard it before, there was a little voice within yourself that sometimes speak to you.

But because we'd never learned to listen to it, we end up turning back to our brain to rationalize our decisions.

To trust our bodies, I usually encourage my clients to take some deep breaths, and drop into their heart, and see if they could hear anything. And the more they do it, the more they'll be able to hear this voice. And together, we'll explore ways to implement it in their lives.

Admit the honest truth

For some people's childhood, they had never been allowed to be honest. Maybe they'd spoken up, and had been yelled at or beaten. Maybe their parents had shown a lot of disapprovals when they behaved a certain way, so they stopped doing that thing.

Being allowed to admit the truth can be quite scary for them. For example, it can be difficult for someone to admit the simple sentence, "I don't want to do this" without feeling a lot of guilt and shame.

To be able to admit the truth, there needs to be a safe space. It could be journalling, where no one would openly judge you, or it could be from coaching, where the coach is able to listen to you. And it can be a very liberating experience.

In order to discover our true desires and who we are, it is important to articulate with words:

What do I want? What works best for me?

Many times, we seek out other people's opinions, and what works for them may not be suitable for you.

So now, it's time for you to trust your body and admit the truth to yourself, so that you can shine!

Because you are the only one who knows the answer.

If you'd like someone to guide you through this process, I'd love to hop on a session with you! Let's chat!

As a Chinese girl who was born in Hong Kong and came to Canada when I was 11, filial piety is one of the key Chinese cultural values to live by. The premise is, a child is to care for, love and respect their parents and elders.

However, it often holds an unspoken obligation, which has the potential to eliminate one’s identity and voice:

The obligation to sacrifice their wants and desires to show their love to their parents. 

In the Chinese culture, it is considered unfilial, or disrespectful, to disobey one's parents. 

So often, especially for immigrant families, a child is aware of the effort and energy their parents had given for the family, where hopes and expectation are usually woven in. 

In turn, this child may feel a deep sense of obligation to carry out their parents’ requests. May it be to make them feel proud, to lighten their workload, or to bring more joy to their parents' lives.

If there is an alignment between both parties, then there is no problem. 

However, when there is a misalignment, that’s when conflict is created.

For example, the child may feel they must achieve certain results to please their parents, ie study in a field they might not be fully interested in, or get into a well known company because the parents may take pride in sharing their accomplishment. 

Or, the child may feel obligated to behave in a certain way because of expectations. For example, they are forced to split up from their love interest because of their background or gender, or forced to financially support the parents and their siblings. 

This was what happened to me, because my parents did not approve of my then boyfriend, now husband, it created an extremely toxic environment during the few years we were dating. 

It was one of the hardest moments I had to live through, which I know could either make or break someone. 

That’s because filial piety rides upon this one phrase: “I’d done so much for you as a parent, if you love me you would…” 

And because of this, I had to endure through various feelings. 

The first is guilt and shame. I felt extremely guilty, because I knew my parents had sacrificed for me. They had given up their own needs and wants to give me the best. Holding onto a relationship they disapprove of made me feel selfish, and I was expected to let go of it to show that I love them. Also, as a culture that cares about saving face, my parents kept this news away from many people, which created a lot of shame around this topic.

The second is resentment. When I was forced to make the decision, to choose between mom or the love of my life, there was this anger that came bubbling up. Why is it that other people can do it and I can’t? Why is it that I have to give up what I want to please others? It carried a deep sense of unfairness. 

The third is fear. There were two fears I had to deal with. One is the fear of the unknown. What if my relationship didn’t work out? And the other is the fear of being disowned. What if my parents don’t love me anymore and they walk away? 

And lastly, during that time, I was experiencing a lot of anxiety. I was constantly walking on eggshells, checking for my mom’s reaction,  enduring the angry yet silent treatment, or getting ready to fight. 

In my case, I had a lot of support to carry me through that period of time, which helped me tremendously in making it through onto the other side. AND at the same time, I knew how easily it could be for someone to crumble under the pressure. 

The moment one gives up their wishes for their parents, they have given up a part of themselves. The moment they let their parents make the decisions for them, they’d lose their voice. 

Through this, that’s how filial piety strips away one’s identity and voice. 

What can be done? 

It is true that filial piety is about caring for, loving and respecting our parents and elders. However, it is also important to separate this from who we are. 

Could we hold onto our own differences, dreams and desires while still doing all those for our parents?

Respecting someone means to have due regards for that person’s feelings, wishes, or rights. Which means, our feelings, wishes and rights are just as important. 

For those of us who’d lived under the influence of our parents’ voices, sometimes it may be difficult to distinguish their wishes from our own. 

Sometimes we may believe that the things we hold onto are things we want for ourselves, but maybe they turn out to be things that had been forced on us, and we were never given the opportunity to make a conscious choice for ourselves. 

To break through all of this, it’s important for us to get to know ourselves better. 

1 Create a safe space

Allow yourself to have a safe space away from other people, or find someone who’s willing to listen to you without advice or judgement, which allows you to open up. 

Having a safe space is so important, because for most of the times our thoughts and behaviours had been criticized and judged. Our brains wouldn’t let us be truthful. 

So having a safe space allows our brains to relax. So that we can.. 

2 Be Honest with ourselves 

Once we have the safe space, we could write in our journals, or admit to the other person the honest truth. 

How are you feeling at this moment? 

What do you want to say to your parents? 

What exactly do you want for yourself? 

What are you afraid may happen? What will you regret if you make this decision? 

3 Process the feelings 

When we are going against our parents, a lot of guilt, resentment, pain, fear may come up. 

Learn to process these feelings, which means, be willing to be open to feel them in our bodies while we’re in this safe space. 

This will allow us to clear up the emotions, and then give us a better idea of how we would like to proceed.

***Please understand that this will take some time. It is a difficult situation you’re dealing with, and it will not resolve overnight. Every time you take a step forward, you’ll get a little bit stronger to stand up for yourself.

Loving and respecting our parents doesn't mean we force them to change their minds. It means to love them as who they are, because in turn we want them to love us as who we are.

In the name of filial piety, we can still tap into our voices and embrace our identities, by being honest with ourselves, and growing enough courage to stand for ourselves. 

If you’re encountering a situation where you are made to choose between your parents and yourself, I know exactly how you feel. I shared it here in my winning speech

I highly invite you to find someone whom you can give you the support. And if you can't find anyone, and would like some help, let’s hop on a call, and see how we can work together.

You're not alone. I believe in you, you're worth fighting for. Let's do this together.

Happy 2023!!

I just had 2 amazing days of coaching intensive this past weekend, learning how to change habits! (With Simone Seol and Melissa Tiers)

Through applying this knowledge to myself, I saw a few changes in the way I think and feel!

And one of them is mind blowing! 

So I really want to share this with you.

One of the things I struggled with A LOT is comparing myself to others. 

I can become extremely critical of myself when I start going down that rabbit hole. 

One area that can really get me is scrolling through social media! 

I would always end up feeling inadequate in some way, or speaking negatively to myself. 

So to save myself from having to deal with negative emotions, I would try to either avoid using it or I’d scroll through posts really quickly. 

But it really doesn’t help much, because I’d still get sucked into it and I’d have to do my own work to get myself out of this hole. 

So I worked on changing my brain two days ago using a technique I learned. 

I wanted to change it so that when I see someone’s #celebration posts, or travel posts, I want to be happy for the other person AND I don’t beat myself up for not having achieved my own results yet! 

And these few days, when I’m scrolling through fb posts, the negative emotions are not there! 

I find myself truly curious about what the other person is sharing, I am happy for them! AND I am excited for myself!!! 


I am so happy because now I can actually relax and enjoy scrolling through social media when I want to, and I know I can celebrate other people’s success with my full heart, AND I am also super proud of myself. 

This is just the beginning, and I am so excited!!!!! 

I am working on changing a few of my other habits, I can’t wait to share them with you! Woohooo!!! ✨✨

Did you know that comparing oneself to other people is actually considered a habit?

It sounds so weird, but it is! 

Just like if you’re experiencing stress or anxiety. 

Or if you always find yourself thinking you’re not good enough, or you’re always holding back instead of speaking up. 

These are all habits that we’d formed from our earlier experiences. 

This just simply means that a set of brain circuit has been formed, and this circuit is being activated again and again. 

And that is how a habit is formed!

This is great news! Because it also means, these circuits can be changed! All because of the neuroplasticity of our brain (meaning the brain can be reorganized)

What do you think it’d look like if you can get rid of one of your habits that is stopping you from being your most optimal self? 

Maybe you can be free to do what you want, because you are no longer scared to speak up to other people? 

Or maybe you’ll become more willing to go after that goal you really want, because you’ve stopped criticizing yourself?

Or maybe you have more free time for yourself, because you can actually say no to others without feeling guilty?

That would be so amazing, don’t you think? 

So if you think you can change one habit, what do you think you’d like to change? 

A while back, my coach Simone Seol shared her view on setting goals.

She said, What if your goal can be “weird, delightful, awesome”?

What goal would you set for yourself?

As I was thinking about it, I realized how much I was influenced by the patriarchal society.

​We are raised to set goals based on the patriarchy societal expectations, like we measure our success based on how much money we make, what title we have, what business we have, where we live, what house we buy, etc

​As I was thinking about mine, I realized how much my goals had been defined by these things. For me, I was thinking about how many times I would like to speak on stage, how many clients I’d like to have, how many podcasts I want to put up.

​While there is nothing wrong with this, I was also thinking what exactly I want for myself for this coming year.

​As my mind tried to explore what is fun, weird, exciting, delightful, awesome, I thought, what do I really want and treasure?

(Actually, when I first saw the Beat Saber game! I got so excited!! O M G!! I used to play these tap tap music games on my phone when I was younger! Can't wait to get my hands on this thing, I'm going to have so much fun!!! Seriously, being about to complete this difficult song would be one of my weird, delightful goals! LOL! !)

Other than that! One thing that came up for me was creating deeper 1:1 connections with others.

For some of you, making connection is easy!

But for someone like me who’s extremely introverted, it took me a lot of work to get to even where I am right now.

One of the reasons was because while growing up, I had to learn to protect myself a lot. So I would end up pushing people away before they had a chance to do anything.

I blocked them out, and in reality, I blocked myself in.

But despite all of this, deep down, I want to create more connections with others.

And it is because having “sisters” is something I’d always wanted.

These are people who are there for me no matter what, they are able to share my ups and downs, crack funny jokes, give me a good kick in the butt when I need it. They accept me the way I am.

I have a few people in my life I can call sisters, and it’s been amazing.

And I want to create more of these wonderful relationships for myself this year, and that would be delightful and fun for me.

So what about you? What goal would you like to create that would be weird, delightful, awesome for you?

What area of your life would you want to set a goal for? (Not just for your work, there are also other areas of your life.)

If you think of anything weird and delightful, I’d love to hear about it!

And if you’d like to create more connections too, I’d love to get to know you more! You can book a connecting session with me, where we just have fun and chat.

Looking forward to chatting with you!

What if there is actually someone who is jealous of you?

When I was first asked this question, I was like, no way! Why would anyone be jealous of me?

But what if, there is actually someone out there (past, present, or even in the future) who is jealous of you, and want what you have, want to be like you?

I learned this concept through David Bedrick.

When other people see your greatness, sometimes they don’t know how to act. So they react in a way to pull you down, or make you feel inappropriate. They make you feel small, like something’s wrong with you.

Thinking back in your life, have you ever done something you’re very proud of, and when you share it with someone, like your good friend, or your family, you were expecting them to be proud of you! But they weren’t.

Or maybe you were doing something true to yourself. Like you laughed out loud, or you made funny jokes. And someone commented on how inappropriate you’re behaving.

These are actually signs of other people being jealous of you.

In this post, I want you to focus on what that greatness is inside of you, instead of focusing on what the other person is doing.

I want you to dig deep and look at it, acknowledge it and see how powerful you truly are.

That accomplishment you’d achieved.
That ability that flows effortlessly through you.
The opportunities that you are able to get.

Here are two examples I could share with you.

The first is my ability to see everything in different perspectives.

While growing up, I always question why things are the way they are, why do they have to be that way.

And this caused a lot of tension between my mom and I.

Whenever I shared my ideas that was contrary to my mom’s, she would start questioning me.

To the point where she would make me feel inadequate, make me believe that something is wrong with me.

I’ve since learned that articulation is a skill I had to work on.

But this is a trait that comes easily to me, and I pride myself for being able to see things, I question things, and I don’t just follow.

The second thing I encountered was when my book came out. I shared it with a good friend of mine, and the first thing she said was, “Oh, it’s like my other friend, who had a book too.”

After reflecting on it afterwards, I saw how it made me feel like my accomplishment wasn't really that big of a deal. So I had to learn to celebrate my achievements.

All of these are signs of “jealousy”, where other people were trying to make me feel small or inadequate.

They saw a greatness in me. But instead of bringing me up, they pushed me down. And so, I had to learn to see what they are really doing, I had to learn to see my greatness for myself.

Could you recall when you had experienced one of these moments?

I want you to see that greatness in yourself.
I want you to see your laughter.
I want you to see your grit.
I want you to see how far you’ve come.
I want you to see your inquisitive mind.
I want you to see how easily you can connect with others.
I want you to see your ability to make other people laugh.
I want you to see how you can bring other people hope.
I want you to see how you are able to encourage other people
I want you to see your conviction in what you stand for.

This is you, in your glory.

I want you to learn to cherish it, because this is your hidden power.

If you're having trouble finding it, or if you're having trouble seeing your hidden greatness, book a free 30-min coaching session with me, and we can dig deeper and see what we can find!


I am made of greatness
I am destined to be great
I am a sign of success
I am success by name
Even when people underrate me
I will keep the faith to elevate me
People think I am for nothing
But I know I stand for something
Success success success
Is all I want for you and me
So that we can move together
My friend, never loose the faith in yourself
You are here for a purpose
And you must fulfil the purpose
Do not think of the wind that is blowing
Always look at the crown that is glowing
You are meant for this reason
Keep your faith in all season.

Made for Greatness - Gbolagade Taiwo

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