Twenty Four Hours A Day
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2011 Reprint of 1954 Edition. Richard Walker, the author of this work, is the second most popular Twelve Step recovery author in total sales, after Bill Wilson. Walker has helped untold numbers of alcoholics through his writings. "Twenty-Four Hours a Day" is a book of meditation, thought, and prayer that is soul inspiring, spiritually uplifting, and filled with sage words of wisdom. While geared toward members of Alcoholics Anonymous to help them in their daily program of recovery, the book has much to offer any individual who is working on self-improvement and personal growth, and who is searching for spiritual uplifting and guidance. The book is divided into the 365 days of the calendar year, offering a thought, meditation, and related short prayer on each day. Much of the material is based on the Big Book and other A.A. literature. A classic work.
This carefully crafted ebook: "How to Live on 24 Hours a Day (A Classic Guide to Self-Improvement)" is formatted for your eReader with a functional and detailed table of contents. The book, written by Arnold Bennett in 1910, is part of a larger work entitled How to Live. In this volume, he offers practical advice on how one might live (as opposed to just existing) within the confines of 24 hours a day. The book has the following chapters: - The Daily Miracle - The Desire to Exceed One's Programme - Precautions Before Beginning - The Cause of the Trouble - Tennis and the Immortal Soul - Remember Human Nature - Controlling the Mind - The Reflective Mood - Interest in the Arts - Nothing in Life is Humdrum - Serious Reading - Dangers to Avoid Arnold Bennett (1867-1931) was an English journalist, novelist, and writer. After working as a rent collector and solicitor's clerk, Bennett won a writing contest which convinced him to become a journalist. He later turned to the writing of novels, including his most famous Clayhanger and Anna of the five towns.
Who among us lives twenty-four hours a day? And when I say "live" I do not say "it exists" nor do I say "it goes there". Who is free from the feeling that the great time slots of our lives are out of control? Who can be sure that his magnificent suit is not tarnished by a shameful hat; Or that, worried about the cutlery, you have not forgotten the quality of the food? Who among us does not say to himself, spends his life saying to himself, "When I have time I will change this and that"? We will never have more time. We have, we have always had, all the time there is. The intuition of this profound and little-known truth (whose discovery, by the way, I do not attribute to myself) has led me to undertake a careful examination of the daily waste of time.
How to Live on 24 Hours a Day, written by Arnold Bennett, is part of a larger work entitled How to Live. In this volume, he offers droll, practical advice on how one might live within the confines of 24 hours a day.
A beautiful adaptation of the best-selling meditation book, Twenty-Four Hours a Day, just for teens. Twenty-Four Hours a Day for Teens was created to help young people navigate the peaks and valleys of developing an active spiritual life in recovery. As an abridged and revised version of the classic Twenty-Four Hours a Day, this volume reflects the time-honored wisdom that has helped millions of recovering people around the world in their program of living one day at a time.
In The Twenty-four Hour Mind, sleep researcher Rosalind Cartwright brings together decades of research into the bizarre sleep disorders known as 'parasomnias' to propose a new theory of how the human brain works consistently throughout waking and sleeping hours, based upon research showing that one of the primary purposes of sleep is to aid in regulating emotions and processing experiences that occur during waking hours.