Answer: Will we be able to change the past someday?
Do you not see what it is that you seek?
It is simply the definition as to the understanding of such a motion in illusion.
The concept is intrinsic to all the elements where change is stilled by the conceptually ardent impact of the now.
You have heard that the past, present, and future, invest into, or divest forward from the one consuming moment we each observe.
Some of antiquity’s players have claimed the things we see have unfolded into where we have been, so this change is caught in infinity as all things circumvent where we amuse matters to invest the solidarity of change.
Someday is always now.
Somewhere is conditioned into the there we express this moment on.
Somehow is fulfilled to lesson the understanding paradoxes until all is unchanged.
This does not change the essence, but rather it enhances the character of what love is sought as leveled to an unconditional taint of each dimension shared.
Will we be able to change the past someday?
It is in the enabled absence into another where you see the choice is unfurled as the serenity of one heart.
The change is not in leaving the heart, but in the stay of the love given.
Do you want to change the past?
Then one must create the sure of an unequivocal being where in you is the love of now.
We each change our past as in accordance to the love given.
These questions very oftenly we ask to ourselves and our friends, close family members. But the answer to this question lies within ourselves. First of all if you really love someone then you may know your partners like and dislike. Just try to work on that and try not to hurt your partner either intentionally or unintentionally.
Sometimes we do make mistakes while trying to do something good for them but it results in other way round. You can show your love and care in many different ways. Do the things the way your partner likes or follow his principles. Some day your partner will realize that you have completely changed and living the life the way your partner wanted. You will really be surprised that you will be loved and respected by your partner more than earlier.
Never ever try to hide anything with each other. Try to solve the problems together. Try not to be dominating in relationship. Support your partner whenever he/she needs you. Never lie to each other. Do not create misunderstanding cause of others. Never be demanding, just share your needs and give time.
A true/good relationship needs compatibility and that only comes with the thinking level of both persons. Try to give time in understanding and knowing each other. If you have good understanding and loving nature then you will never have problems and if there will be no problems then your partner will always be happy.
So just to conclude, not a single relationship needs any sort of problems in them resulting in happy and loving environment. So keep loving each other and have good compatibility in all manners, this will keep your relationship happy and enjoyable.
What are the best tips to make your significant other the happiest person in the world?
Be the best partner you can be ( listen to them, be there for them, pay attention to small details, forgive and forget, compliment them, be loyal, keep their trust, cheer them up,..)
Be there for them in difficult situations (even though you might not know how to handle some situations, just be there, hug them and listen)
Make them try new things that they are comfortable with ( new food, activity, movies,..)
Talk with them!! Ask them what would make them happy.
Tell them something nice every day.
And be happy yourself. You can’t make other people happy if you are not! And remember, you already made your significant other the happiest when you agreed to be with them. You are the thing that makes them happy! So just relax and give your best, they will be happy, trust me!
Learning to love means that we work on correcting our desires and thoughts in order to attain the quality of love for people, humanity and nature.
Every person’s love for other people is very weak and is therefore not expressed explicitly. Thus, if several people gather into a society and work on their unification above their natural egoistic attitude to others in that society, they will receive strength from each other.
In that case, the separate forces of the society’s members will be amplified into one great force and they will gain the ability to carry out nature’s law of “love your neighbor.”
Here, a discrepancy arises: Do we need to correct all of our egoistic qualities in order to attain love for other people, or do we only need love for those in our circle, our particular society, in order to attain it?
Usually people unite in order to improve their situation in some respect, and every person makes a calculation as to how much he gives to others and how much he receives, since such unity is based on the inborn egoistic calculation of each member, where “What’s in it for me?” is instinctively nested within each one of its members more powerfully than “How can I best serve them?”
Thus, if a member of such a group feels that he can receive more outside that group, he regrets being in the group. This kind of society distances a person from rising to relations of genuine love among its members.
Indeed, attaining love can only take place by correcting all of one’s egoistic desires and thoughts, by placing an altruistic intention upon them. By unifying and amplifying each member’s very small desire to love others, then in that union, they together create a new, common, great force, which every member can use to attain love of others and then to attain love for humanity and nature.
However, such unity can only emerge on condition that every member of society is ready to make concessions and compromises upon their egoistic desires and opinions in relation to the others. If a person is separated from others by his egoistic desires and thoughts, he cannot receive the force of love from them. Thus, one can receive the force of love from others only to the degree that one can concede one’s own desires before them.
This is similar to the inscription of numbers: If you first write a 1 and then a 0, you will get 10, meaning 10 times more. And if you write two zeros after a one, you will get 100, meaning 100 times more. This means that if another person is a one and he is a zero, a person receives 10 times more from the other person. And if he says that he is two zeros in relation to the other, he will receive 100 times more from him.
And vice versa, if he is a one and the other is a zero, this equals 0.1, so he is 10 times less than the other. And if he can say that he is a one and he has two friends who are two zeros in relation to him, then he is equal to 0.01 compared to them. Thus, the more zeros he places on the value of other people, the smaller he is himself.
Yet even if you already have the forces to love other people and you can really express that love, and you already feel that self-benefit only harms you, nevertheless, don’t believe yourself and be afraid that you might stop in the middle of the path and fall into egoism. You have to be afraid of receiving such egoistic pleasures that you won’t be able to resist them and will enjoy them instead of love for others. Precisely the fear of falling into egoism gives a person the forces to observe the law of nature, the law of bestowal and love. As such it was written, “love your neighbor as yourself,” and what I have described is part of the method on how to achieve such complete love, the method of Kabbalah.
If you define love as a feeling, an affection, sentimentality, lust, co-dependence or an intensified form of “like”, I would agree that it is not something that someone can be taught in a direct manner. I would be open to agreeing that some degree these can be conditioned responses. To whatever degree such conditioning engenders these responses, I could agree that this form of “love” can be taught and learned.
I first began to “love” in a different sense after encountering “The Art of Loving”, by Erich Fromm. He defined love as “Love is the active concern for the life and the growth of that which we love.” The word “active” differentiates this idea of “love” from those ideas of “love” which are at their root “passive”, “out of control”, something one “falls into”.
Fromm explicitly identified four elements of love: care, respect, responsibility and knowledge. Love has an object, the beloved. If something/someone is a beloved, then caring, respect, responsibility and knowledge characterize his/her/its artful lover. In Fromm’s context, “caring” is something one does to promote the life and growth of the beloved, not simply an attitude. “Respect” implies embracing the particular characteristics of the beloved such that acts of caring are acts of service the beloved, not to the “lover”. “Responsibility” was literally defined as “the ability to respond” to the opportunities to promote the life and growth of the beloved. “Knowledge” is the knowing of the beloved and knowing of what affects the beloved’s life and growth.
After considerable time chewing on and digesting Fromm’s elements and being “in love with love”, I discovered that this concept of love as service was central to the Judeo-Christian ethical system. The distillation of the Torah’s imperatives into loving God and loving one’s neighbor as oneself impressed me. Further reading of the parables of Jesus as well as the 13th chapter of Paul’s first letter to the church in Corinth and the apostle John’s first letter to the churches at large further refined my education in what it means to love.
Fast-forward to today, skipping the metaphysical and philosophical details, I currently understand that “to love” is to be deliberate in flourishing the beloved. I unfortunately lack the capacity to do this consistently and perfectly. As a self-beloved, I try to forgive myself and hopefully continue to grow in becoming my ideal self. I can’t claim to know that I have finished learning to love.