Began: past tense of begin
If you acknowledge the source, you can avoid remorse.
Even though it’s very popular to talk about how to begin, the celebration is much more powerful if we first commemorate how we got to where we are now.
Yes, our “begin” is much more efficient if we laud our “began.” May I explain?
I began several years ago to stop being so fussy about trying to get my personal avenue in life. Yes, I have preferences. No one cares. Lamenting their apathy only makes me aggravated and grouchy. So I began to take care of myself and not require that others do it for me.
A decade ago, I began to be self-critical about my projects instead of waiting for the criticism of others. I would much rather be overly analytical of my personal affairs rather than having to recoil from critique.
I began to realize that financial responsibility is not optional.
I began to give independence to my children, so they could have a life separate from their allegiance to my fatherhood.
I began to talk less and think more.
I began to celebrate that intervention by problems is the only way to coax innovation.
I began to begin.
And in beginning … I can now celebrate what I began.
Thank you for enjoying Words from Dic(tionary) — J.R. Practix