It’s urgent to escape from the comfort zone

  Only when I went shopping with friends for dinner at the weekend did I know that she had resigned.
  She once had a job in a well-known state-owned enterprise to ensure income from droughts and floods, and her husband also has a very stable job with considerable income. And now she is doing online education and training for her own business, with almost 007 (from 0 o’clock to 0 o’clock, 7 days a week) working mechanism.
  My friend’s choice was staggering. I asked her why, and she only told me one thing: Because it was too comfortable, I wanted to change.
  Every day from 9 to 5, work leisurely. Colleagues are a group of uncles and aunts, with wolfberries in the thermos cup, open mouth and shut up, which supermarket delivers free eggs.
  In such an atmosphere, my friends are embarrassed if they want to work overtime.
  What really made her friend decide to leave was once when she brought her child to a party with her friend. She learned that her friend’s child had passed the ninth grade piano test. Recently, she was practicing dubbing the characters in the original English cartoon. And her child, in addition to finishing the homework left in school, is staying at home watching TV, eating snacks, and occasionally accompany her to the supermarket to buy a bunch of discounted goods that buy one get one free.
  The feeling of comfort is like boiling a frog in warm water, slowly taking off her defenses, making her wantless for the quality of life and spiritual style. The most frightening thing is that the frog in warm water is often not one, but a pot.
  This reminds me of a sentence: stay in your comfort zone, the closer you are to danger.
  Staying in your comfort zone, an always safe environment will slowly erode your curiosity about new things.
  You begin to accept the unchanging life.
  You are afraid to accept new things and challenges.
  You no longer have requirements for your external image and internal soul.
  Slowly, you become a person who has lost your uniqueness and is no different from anyone.
  In the movie “Shawshank’s Redemption” there is an image that is embarrassing.
  The elderly Brooks was convicted and sentenced to life imprisonment, serving as a librarian in prison. He seems to be educated, educated, and even raised a crow. Brooks lives step by step every day, leisurely, without missing the past and worrying about the future.
  It seems that the prison is no longer a cage to trap life, it has become a peaceful harbor in his heart.
  One thing changed him-Brooks was released on parole after serving 50 years in prison.
  He panicked instantly as he walked out of the prison gate. The changing times, busy streets, and even cash registers in supermarkets have become a barrier for him to integrate into his new life.
  Having regained his freedom, not only did he not get redemption, but he had nightmares every day.
  In the end, he used a knife to carve “BROOKS WAS HERE” on the wall-Brooks had been here, and then ended his life.
  Some people say that Brooks is a typical person who has been completely transformed.
  He takes prison as his home, and he eats, works, and sleeps on time every day. Feel comfortable and fulfilling and enjoy it when doing anything.
  He relies on this “home”, where the mechanical life makes him feel safe.
  And when he left this “home”, the strange environment made him restless. He also tried hard to integrate into this society, but half a century was indeed too long.
  He has no courage to live again.
  It was the absolute “sense of security” that harmed him.
  A comfortable environment and a life that will never change will slowly wear down people’s will and make people indulge in happiness.
  Just like a sentence in this movie: “The high walls in prison are really interesting. When you first went to prison, you hated the high walls around you; slowly, you get used to living in them, and eventually you will have to Rely on it to survive.” In
  real life, our comfort zone is like Brooks’ prison. Staying for a long time will become an obstacle to progress and a decadent original sin.
  Get out of the comfort zone, while we are not as old as Brooks.

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