Meaning of life

Life is full of meaning. A thousand and one episodes, which create an existence on the show, fit together into a bigger picture than pebbles
into a mosaic. Life does not lie in experiences and feelings unrelated to each other, but it is a story; life is not a state of being but a pilgrimage. Why are we here? Where are we going? We can think here about three interconnected answers.
1. God created us to know Him, to love Him, and to serve Him in this life so that we may be eternally happy with Him in heaven. Of all the visible creatures on earth, only we can know and love our creator. Know and loving God is what we are supposed to do here; it is the meaning and purpose of our life on earth.
It is easy not to miss and think that loving God is only a day of aspects of life, another category of needs in addition to water skiing, or days at work, or visiting the cinema. This is not true. All our activities fit into the larger scheme of the real meaning of life: to know and love God. This is not employment or training; it is the framework and inner motivation within which we do everything else we do.
2. A complementary answer to our goal is our morality. Every one of us will die one day, and this is no morbid mouse ladybug. Death is natural and essential, and it is worthy of us they thought about her. Of course, there are many ways to look at this fact. The German philosopher Martin Heidegger would say that we are “Being directed to death.” The Epicureans, who lived roughly in the time of Christ, they adhered to the motto: “Eat, drink and have fun] because you will die tomorrow.” Our view of death will strongly influence our opinion of life and, as a consequence, our idea of what contributes to our ultimate good. If death were the actual end of our existence, our life on earth would be absurd.
Fortunately, death is not the end of existence; it is the gateway to a new life. We were created for the eternal happiness that is in its maximum intensity unattainable in this life, and in comparison with which earthly joy is only its poor reflection. Apart from eternity, life is nothing else; I blink those eyes. From this perspective, we can understand centuries-old the motto that offers us a standard for evaluating every one of things: Quid hoc ad aeternitatem? – How does this relate to eternity? Things that go away with time can’t have the same value as those that last forever.
3. The last characteristic of our human destiny is the reality of judgment. Our death is not the ultimate reality, but neither is life
there are no two unrelated facts on earth and life after death. Our life here on earth affects, and even ends, the state of our existence after death. Sir Isaac Newton assures us that there is no physical on-earth
activity that would not produce an effect. Also, each of our moral activities makes an impact. Every single act has eternal consequences, every good or bad example, every decent one word. We are responsible for our decisions. One day, we will be accountable for them. Jesus speaks of heaven as a reward and hell as a punishment. Thinking of the judgment as something that awaits every one of us after death offers us even more material, based on which we can reconsider our ultimate good. The fut ballast, for example, opts for specific training and drill that they seem little worthwhile in themselves. However, this drill is part of the big picture, and the football player is preparing for the moment of truth, which will occur for him during the next Sunday match. What a footballer is like will be revealed in Sunday’s game. And the quality of his performance will be the result of what he has been doing from the previous Monday to Saturday. Our true-time here and now is what can be considered good from the perspective of eternity.

In addition to looking at the essential characteristics of our human nature and the importance of focusing on the goal, it is helpful to look
also look at the tools we have at our disposal to help them they could achieve their goals, that is, our qualities, talents, and abilities. A good inventory of our inner world will be an essential contribution to our efforts to be men and women of solid values.
So what tools do we have to achieve ours? Goals? Each of us, the unity of the material body and the spiritual soul, has specific abilities. The ability is simply a gift or a gift to perform a particular type of activity.
If we notice a car rising uphill, we can ensure he has an engine under his hood. Every activity requires the ability, the power to perform it. If you or I see it, it means that we must have the ability to see. If we can think or reason, we must necessarily have the power to think. This power is the ability of intelligence. We begin to realize our abilities by observing our deeds and the deeds of others. Not all commands are on the same level of importance. The ability to smell or smell is certainly not as fantastic ability as the ability to think. And because every human being forms a single whole, all our powers work together, and all are important. However, they work together according to a particular order. Although every comparison is distorted, we can compare it to the ship. Each of us is like a ship sailing across the ocean. For a ship to sail safely, it is essential that three things are in play: tools, team, and circumstances. It’s the same with our lives.

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