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Time-Management Articles

Practical Time Management

(category: Time-Management, Word count: 1652)
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Here are practical, easy to apply techniques that will help. Once the initial, analytical stage is completed, the techniques outlined here are simple ones that can be applied on a daily, weekly, and monthly basis, as a matter of routine.

Preparation Week: the first step is the most time consuming one: analysing your current situation. To establish in what condition your management of time is at this moment, you will need to complete at least a week, perhaps two, of preparation. You will also need to make note of any activities that fall on a monthly basis, such as team meetings, or budget performance reviews.

Recording Your Activity: for one week at least, on a daily basis, you will need to keep a detailed record, diary, or log, of what activities you are involved in, and how long you spend on each of these. Be as detailed as you can, so that you can analyse your activities in depth. The experts in the time management field recommend that you split your day into at least 15 minute periods, and for very busy periods even smaller time periods of 5 or 10 minutes. For example, for that first 30 minutes after starting work in the morning, don't just write down 8.30 to 9.00 Started work, opened emails, talked to colleagues, you need to break this down into at least three x 10 minute periods. If you have chosen an unusual week, for example when you are absent from the usual routine, on a training course, complete the log for the missing days, the following week. Be disciplined about this. Use a notebook, or diary, or prepare a paper or pc based time-sheet for each day. Take this with you everywhere, or at the very least, complete it every time that you return to your personal work area. If it will help you, get the support of your colleagues, and ask them to remind you that you should be recording your activities diligently.

Analysing Your Activity: at the end of this period you will need to carefully analyse these records. The primary aim is to identify negative activities and events. These will include activities that you shouldn't be involved in, or could delegate, activities that you are spending too long on, activities that are unproductive, and events which are disruptive or unproductive. Some of the activities that you identify here will be unique to your situation, but some will be common to most professionals, such as being inappropriately interrupted by colleagues, by telephone calls aimed at others, by attending meetings which are not relevant to you, by surfing on the internet, by focusing on low-priority tasks instead of more important, but more difficult, ones. However, it is also important to identify the positive activities and events, so that you can consider how appropriate is the time that you are currently allocating to these. Examples could be how much time you are spending in supporting, or coaching, your team members, or how much time you are giving to the building and maintaining of relationships with others, or how much time you are spending on addressing quality management issues. With a clear picture of how you are spending your time, you can then move on to the next step.

Talk With Stakeholders: these are the colleagues, the teams, the managers, perhaps suppliers, perhaps customers, who have a legitimate interest in how you perform at work and who will be affected by the changes that you will be making. You may also need to arrange discussion with key individuals, before you take the next few steps that follow.

Listing Your Responsibilities: separately from the recording activity, you should make time to review your job description, yourself if it is current and up to date, with your line manager if it is in need of a formal review. The purpose of this is to clarify what your role is and what are your formal responsibilities. It is often the case that, because of poor time management and the problems that this creates, role and responsibilities are allowed to drift, to the point where the individual is not carrying out the activities that they are meant to. A clear picture of what the role and responsibilities actually is an essential part of building a strong foundation on which to plan your new approach to managing your time.

Listing Your Goals: this is another essential part of building that foundation as a professional, a manager or specialist, you will have corporate level and operational level goals which your activity is meant to contribute to and help achieve. In parallel, you will have personal work performance and personal development goals that you should be working towards. Identifying and reviewing these will enable you to clarify them and take them into consideration when you plan the changes that you will be making.

Eliminating Or Reducing Unnecessary Activities: with the information that you have collected and considered, it is now time to take some action. In simple terms this means identifying those activities, events, and periods of time, that are not contributing to you fulfilling your role and your responsibilities, and not helping you to contribute to the achievement of the corporate and operational goals nor your own personal goals. In your action plans, and your daily, weekly, monthly, lists (that we discuss below) you can then ensure that you do not continue wasting time and effort on any of these negative, unproductive, activities.

Prioritising Activities: you may need to talk with your team, and-or with your line manager, possibly with internal or external suppliers and customers, to clarify and confirm what your priorities should be. This could be an opportunity to discuss how you could delegate some tasks to others, perhaps simply because you should not be doing them in the first place, perhaps as a developmental activity to help a team member learn new skills. The aim is to have a clear picture of which are the high, medium, and low priority tasks and events. You can then allocate an appropriate time of day, week, or month, to work on these, and an appropriate time period that ensures that you will be able to complete these successfully.

Preparing Action Lists: sometimes called To Do lists. This is a relatively simple activity, where you look at the tasks and events of the coming day, week, and month, and list the activities that you intend to carry out, and when and for how long you will work on them. You will, of course, need to continually check that these activities match up with your role, responsibilities, and goals.

Starting Each New Day: in reality, this can mean taking action at the end of the previous day, your last task of the day being to plan your specific activities, perhaps as a simple actions or to-do list, with times, perhaps as a list of priorities, that you intend to complete on the following day. Then, on starting work the next day you will have an action plan waiting for you. As the day proceeds, you should review your progress at intervals, and make adjustments where necessary. Then, at the end of the day, draw up the action plan, the list, for the next day.

Building In Break Times: don't fall into the trap of trying to work continuously, all day without stopping, working through all your breaks, and worse, not taking a lunch break. Overwhelming evidence shows that we need to have breaks, and that without them our performance deteriorates dramatically the longer we go without. You should take at least one short break mid morning, a minimum of 30 minutes at lunchtime, and a short break in the afternoon. Your organisation should encourage you to take these breaks, as it is required by health and safety at work legislation.

Starting Each New Week: try to adopt the same approach as with daily planning. At the end of the last day of your working week, draw up an action plan for the next week, or at least for the first day in detail and the rest of the week in outline. Starting Each New Month: again, adopt the same approach as with weekly planning. During the last week of the calendar of budgetary month, prepare your action plan for the following month.

Strategic Planning: in parallel with the daily, weekly, and monthly planning, you should also have background plan that focuses on medium term and long term objectives. These can be workplace performance targets, such as end of year financial results, but should also include softer, but equally important targets, such as the development of individuals and teams (not forgetting your own, personal, development objectives). They can also include targets such as the improvement of working conditions, or relationships, for example between departments or with suppliers. These longer term plans should be referred to and progress reviewed, on at least a monthly basis.

In summary: without a structured approach to managing your time it is inevitable that you will run into difficulties, miss important deadlines, not give enough attention to your career and personal development, not deal fully with the needs of your team members, allow others to dictate how you spend your time at work. The result is that work will become a burden, and your performance will deteriorate. In addition, others will notice and your performance will be judged negatively. By following the simple, practical, steps outlined here, you will take control of the time you spend at work, and take control of the activities that you carry out. Once you have consistently applied these techniques for a month or two, they will become habit, absorbed seamlessly into your daily work life. You will find that you have less conflict, fewer problems, and you will meet most of your deadlines and targets. You will be managing your time effectively.

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The Secret Interview With John Harricharan Q7

(category: Time-Management, Word count: 718)
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A. Vishwanath: Yeah, I've a last question, John. You know I want all our listeners on this call John to visualize their moment of glory in the next few minutes. So, if you can help them do that, you know, they'll get a taste of their own greatness and it will paid away for prosperity and peace to enter into your life. So, can you give them a small dose of the magic of feeling the peace?

John Harricharan: Yeah. First of all, as I said earlier, many of us or many people would like to think of themselves not a special anybody but as little clods of clay. And yet when we do that we discount the greatness in ourselves, in our souls, in our beings. We are unique in all of eternity. There has never been another Vish or another John or another Tom or Jean or Mary as the people who are listening.

You are unique beyond anything else. This world would have been such a sad place, had you not been there. Now, that you are here and you start thinking about it, I would like you to remember the moments of your greatness. I wrote this, I think, in the book called, "When You Can Walk on Water Why Take the Boat." I would like you to remember the moments of your greatness because it is in remembering the times of your successes.

The times when you were happiest that you become even more successful and even happier, and it doesn't really have to do with thinking as non-thinking at times, it goes beyond thinking into a feeling. It is not even visualizing. It's just getting quite within yourselves telling that voice that's going at 1000 miles in hour in your head, or a 1000 kilometers in hour your head.

Just telling it for a little while getting quite and listening to the sounds of the universe in your mind and feeling that you are unique, you are just a special person and you have a place here, and there is a reason you're here, and you've got a duty. And probably, the duty might not be anything beyond being who you are as brilliantly as possible.

And then, turning around and saying thank you. Not thank you to any being or spirit or anything, but just letting go of everything and just being grateful for being here. You start doing a little bit of this and you will find that every day you get a little better, you feel it little better, things work out a little better for you. Flowers grow where you walk, the rain doesn't fall as hard when it doesn't need to and you will find yourself and evolving into the greater spirit that you have always been.

You've never really being at a clod. You've always been a great person. And you need to know that. You don't need others to tell you, you need to tell yourself. And if you do that you will find a power within you uncommon in ordinary times. You will find an energy coming up within you that you have not found before.

And it'll be like the great writer said "You have opened the door where - through which your splendor, your greater splendor will arise." And the imprisoned splendor will come out and you will shine so beautifully, so brilliantly that your light will touch every other being you come in contact with. And in so doing you will become even better and greater. So that's all I have to say to them today, Vish.

A. Vishwanath: Thanks. Yeah, thank you, John. That was, you know, absolutely terrific and you know, I actually love the way, (inaudible) marketing had started the seminar with saying, I am going to lead with content and promote with passion. And you know, I hope today myself and John, we have been able to do that for you.

And you know, we look forward to having you on our future calls and becoming a gold member of spiritual simplicity and helping yourself and the world to be a better, more wonderful and a peaceful planet. God bless. Thank you.

John Harricharan: Thank you.

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The Symptoms Of Addiction

(category: Time-Management, Word count: 679)
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Addictions are most commonly associated with drug and alcohol addiction. The truth is millions of people suffer from all kinds of addictions. Common addictions are to alcohol, controlled substances and prescription medicines. Additions you might not think are addictions are related to compulsive behaviors like gambling, shopping, food, the internet.

An addiction of any type is readily recognized by the fact that "it is not a matter of choice." Individuals who are addicts do not have the ability to "decide" to stop abusing, for example, alcohol or a certain drug, or even the behaviors of gambling or shopping. Addictions affect the user, their family and friends.

What is an addiction? How does an addiction begin? When does the pattern of behavior become an addiction? Some individuals may be able to use a substance or engage in a behavior periodically over a period of years without becoming "addicted." Other individuals are not capable of stopping and do become addicted.

Are addictions only in certain social, educational or ethnic groups? Absolutely not! There is no such thing as a typical addict.

The causes of addiction have been studied for several years. Addiction is caused by the emotion the substance or behavior brings about in the user. The body and mind become dependent on that feeling and seeks to maintain it.

There are addiction risk factors that make some people more likely than others to become addicts. Studies show that sometimes addictions can be hereditary. The child of an alcoholic may not grow up to be an alcoholic; however, they may become addicted to gambling or some other type of compulsive behavior as an adult.

Besides hereditary, individuals who grow up in families with abuse, neglect and who are impoverished are more likely to become addicts.

For most addicts, it can be extremely difficult to recognize that what they have associated as simply a habit is actually an addiction. While every individual is different there are some symptoms that are prevalent among most addicts and addictions:

Symptom # 1

Unable to meet responsibilities at home, school or office.

Symptom # 2

Continues to use substances or engage in behavior even when it is dangerous.

Symptom # 3

The need increases to engage in behavior or use more of a substance to achieve the same effect or feeling.

Symptom # 4

Has tried but failed to stop using the substance or end the behavior.

Symptom # 5

Continues to engage in the behavior or use the substances even when they are aware of the dangers.

Answering yes to three or more of the above symptoms during a 12 month period may show that you or a loved one has an addiction. The first step to treating an addiction is recognizing that it exists.

There is no cure for an addiction. Treatment and counseling can help an addict to learn how to control their behavior, withstand impulses and recognize the presence of a problem, but an addict is never cured. Treating an addiction can take years and requires ongoing support from friends, families and support groups.

A 12 step program can be particularly beneficial in treating an addiction. One of the most well known 12 step programs is AA, also known as Alcoholics Anonymous. There are similar programs for all types of addictions.

Living with an addiction requires a daily commitment and there is always the possibility of relapsing. An addict that has been "clean" for even 20 years can succumb to temptation just as they did decades before.

There are several treatment programs and centers that can help with the numerous types of addictions that are prevalent today. Many of them are anonymous. Support groups are also available to help family and friends who experience the effects of an addiction in a loved one.

The information contained in this article is for educational purposes only and is not intended to medically diagnose, treat or cure any disease. Always consult a health care practitioner before beginning any health care program.

This article is FREE to publish with the resource box.

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The Gratitude Dilemma Unsolved

(category: Time-Management, Word count: 480)
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As you will soon find out, showing gratitude for everything, ranging from mundane trivia to life-changing events is frequently touted as the route to happiness.

Gratitude can be adequately defined as a form of self-acceptance that shows your appreciation for your surrounding situation. You can be grateful for practically anything: the tangibles and the intangibles, the gains and the losses, the past and the future.

Certain religions and schools of thought have included and vigorously propounded it in their doctrines. Show gratitude for how your past had shaped your present, show gratitude for all the luxury that you have, show gratitude for every relationship and opportunity you encounter... and for the ether that holds everything you know.

They have considered it to be an act of love and how it can 'nourish the soul'. In other words, showing gratitude allows you to see the world in a better light and help you to undermine all your frowns and woes. The desired outcome is for man to realise how small their worries and histories are, and develop a deeper insight into their purpose in life.

For believers in the law of attraction, gratitude is an indispensable ingredient in the course of manifesting your wants. Without gratitude, you will be attracting the opposite of what you want instead.

In short, living a life of gratitude not only helps you to boost the quality of your life by increasing the frequencies of feeling bliss and avoiding a grim life, but you will also 'grow' in a spiritual sense.

If the act of showing your gratitude becomes a daily task, doesn't the expressed gratitude become overly superficial? Most people overcome the problem by 'trying or pretending' to be sincere. This has two outcomes, either they have mastered it by becoming emotionally attached, or they can't handle the inner conflict and give up.

However, being emotionally attached will eventually lead to complacency of your current level of attainment. When the gratitude expressed is tagged with emotions, you will also define your achievements or assets, such as the relationships you have, the tangibles that you own, the deeds you have performed, with unrealistic subjective value. This form of complacency can be harmful.

There is a very high chance of missing crucial opportunities when complacency sets in. You may overestimate the risks of losing your current possessions, and complacency will convince you that you already have everything you need. The deadly combination of overestimated risks and complacency will overshadow the potential for future growth.

So the question that I want to pose to the reader is this:

How do you find the balance between being grateful and complacent?

How is it possible to live the habit of showing gratitude sincerely every moment of every day and yet retain a strong drive for personal growth?

Most importantly, how should one go about expressing gratitude?

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Time Management Skills

(category: Time-Management, Word count: 376)
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As a Life Coach, and after coaching many different clients, I have come to realize that to effectively manage time, we need to first realize that time itself cannot be managed! We all get seven days a week and 168 hours within those seven days. This cannot be increased or changed in any way. However, what we can change, improve and manage is ourselves. In essence then, true time management now becomes management of ourselves - "self management!"

So being aware of this, we now know that it's not the amount of time we have that's important; it's how effectively we use that time that makes the difference. Successful people have exactly the same amount of time in the day as each of us. The only difference is they use their time differently - more effectively.

You might say "I don't have the time to commit to learning some time management skills". I hear this a lot during life coaching sessions, but the fact is if this were true, do you really think you have the time not to?

Time management principles and techniques are usually quite simple to learn. They do not require deep thinking, a high I.Q or lots of preparation. In fact if you were to put the search term "Time Management Resources" into a search engine you will get dozens of websites offering help, advice, tips and suggestions on how to manage and prioritize your time.

To sum time management up I would say you need to ask yourself two questions:

1. Do I physically have enough time to do the tasks that are required of me? We only have so much time. Sometimes it's not always physically possible to fit everything in. If this is the case then you need to prioritize and drop some of the low priority task/activities to claim some time back.

2. Do I fully optimize and use my time effectively? If the answer is NO then you might want to learn and implement some time management principles and techniques.

Below is a list of some time management (self management) techniques and tips that I use during life coaching. You may find a couple of them helpful yourself. They are in no particular order.

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The Law Of Attraction Is Working In Your Life Right Now

(category: Time-Management, Word count: 379)
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Whether you realize it or not, the Law of Attraction is already working actively in your life right at this moment. The events, opportunities and experiences you are experiencing today were set into motion by the thoughts and actions you've taken previously.

The secret to the Law of Attraction is really about realizing that this law is already active in your life and deciding that you want to deliberately attract things into your life consciously rather than leaving it to the vagaries of your subconscious. This is going to take some effort on your part and if you are trapped in a negative spiral, it is probably going to take a great deal of work to change the patterns of your thinking. You'll need to monitor your emotions in particular, because it is your emotional state that gives you the clues to the kinds of things your thoughts are attracting to you. With practice, this monitoring will become more routine and you'll be able to let the negative thoughts go lightly while you move your focus onto the positive.

One of the main differences between the writers of the early 20th century and those who write about the Law of Attraction today is the emphasis on just how much work you need to put into consciously working with it. Many of the new breed of writers suggest that it is easy and that merely thinking about what you want for 20 minutes a day and putting together a vision board or two will get you on the road to prosperity and abundance.

The early New Thought writers such as Wallace Wattles, on the other hand, suggest that you need to do a lot of work and must deliberately take charge of what you are attracting into your life throughout your every waking moment. In the words of Wallace Wattles, echoing a common phrase in Christian mysticism, you need to "pray without ceasing". In my opinion, this the correct course to take. Put a lot of work into the Law of Attraction and reap the large rewards. Or put a little work into it and watch the rewards trickle into your life. It's your decision. Reap what you sow.

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What Kind Of Difference Are You Making

(category: Time-Management, Word count: 1011)
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Do you wake up every morning and say "I'm going to change the world today!"? Most of us would feel a bit grandiose saying that, yet many of us really DO want to change the world, we DO want to make a difference. And we often feel discouraged and disheartened at our inability to do that.

But the truth is you DO make a difference. The question is "What kind of a difference do you make?"

Positive or Negative?

Every day you have many opportunities to make a difference.

When you're driving down the freeway and someone pulls in front of you, do you yell and shake your fist? Or do you send them a kind thought?

When someone in your family interrupts your work do you let them know (silently or not so silently) that they're bothering you? Or do you set aside what you're doing and listen attentively?

When you've waited in line a long time to order your morning latte are you a tad crabby when it's finally your turn? Or do you say something empathetic to the busy barista?

How you choose to respond to and interact with others will determine whether the difference you are making is positive or negative - but you are making a difference.

Other people are affected by your thoughts, words, and actions. You can be a shining beam of light that brightens someone's day or a dark cloud adding more dreary negativity. Your smile, kind word, or warm gesture could make all the difference to your family, friends, coworkers, or even to a stranger.

You may be thinking that it's no big deal; smiling at someone or saying something nice doesn't make much of a difference.

However, as Mother Teresa said, "It is not the magnitude of our actions but the amount of love that is put into them that matters." Over the years, I've heard many stories about a few words or a simple act changing someone's life. We never know what the magnitude of our impact on someone will be or how it might ripple out into the world.

Playing With This

I've been playing with this idea lately. Asking myself "What KIND of difference am I making here?" seems to give me the awareness and space to more often choose to speak or act in a way that's likely to make a positive difference. This question provides a tiny nudge that leads me to smile, say something pleasant, or do some small thing for someone.

It's not that I was rude in restaurants or yelling at my husband or snarling at strangers before. Nor is it that I am now or ever will be a candidate for sainthood. It's just that "What kind of difference can I make here?" lightly encourages me to extend myself a little more in order to make a positive difference in someone's life.

And I'm having fun with it!

Some "little" things I've done in the last few weeks include:

* Giving my waitress a true, shining, bright smile rather than a polite one

* Holding back my words when I felt critical of my husband

* Listening to a friend grieving her divorce

* Visiting an elderly friend who enjoys company and loves to tell stories

In each case my intention was to "make a positive difference with ease and fun." Since we can never know for sure the impact of our seemingly little actions, I use this intention as my guide.

Only If It Lights You Up

Each of us DOES make a difference in the world every day. We can choose to make a POSITIVE difference as many (or as few) times a day as we like. It's up to you.

Don't bludgeon yourself thinking you have to make a positive difference with every person every minute of every day. That's too much work!

When it's easy for you to do so, try choosing to make a positive difference. No suffering, sacrifice, or martyrdom required here.

Think again of Mother Teresa: she did amazing work, made a huge difference in many lives, and she loved what she was doing!

You will have more positive impact on others and feed yourself as well, when you make a positive difference by doing what lights you up (what energizes and enlivens you, what you love, what you're passionate about).

Make the difference you can make with ease and joy!

(Note: if you have been giving, giving, giving and have nothing left to give, please, please, please fill your own tank first! Self-care needs to be your priority. When you are filled up, you

may be ready to revisit this idea.)

In Your Life

How can you make a positive difference in the world today? Here are some suggestions.

** Set your intention to make a positive difference with ease and fun. If "ease and fun" aren't qualities that speak to you, choose other qualities that light you up.

** Play with saying or doing "little" things that could in some way make a positive difference to someone. How do you feel when you do this? What happens? How does it seem to affect the other person?

Remember sometimes we can tell the effect, sometimes not. Sometimes the effect is immediate, sometimes later. Sometimes there is no effect. You can't control any of this.

When your intention is to make a positive difference and you take action in support of that intention, allow yourself to feel the pleasure of what you have done, no matter the results.

** At the end of the day reflect on what you have done to make a

positive difference. No matter how large or small it may seem, give yourself credit for what you have done. If you focus on what you have done and how good that feels, you'll build energy to continue making a positive difference.

Each of us truly can make a positive difference every day and who knows how that could ripple out to change the world.

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Motivational Courses Using Life Coaching Hypnotherapy And Nlp Part 3 3

(category: Time-Management, Word count: 156)
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In my St Albans Motivation Courses, I offer Hypnotherapy, NLP and Life Coaching. Hypnotherapy is a deep state of relaxation that allows unconscious changes to be made easily. NLP stands for Neuro linguistic programming, which are different techniques and strategies to help you communicate more effectively to yourself and others, and have greater control over your emotional state. Life coaching is a means of establishing where you are now, where you want to be in the future and setting up goals or steps that will help you to get to wherever it is that you want to be. Once someone has decided upon their course of action, they may want to stick with that (so decide to only use St Albans Course for Hypnotherapy) or to use a combination of the different therapeutic interventions to gain maximum advantage.

Almost all one to one sessions are

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New Age Spirituality Morning Has Been All Night Coming Part 101

(category: Time-Management, Word count: 284)
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A few moments later, we were sitting with Marla on the porch. I was expecting God's arrival any moment now. "Hello,John," Marla greeted me."This is a wonderful setting for a meeting with Him."

"It certainly is," I responded, "but where is He, Marla? This is supposed to be the day, isn't it?"

"Yes, it's today and the time is right." Then, turning to Gideon, she said, "Why don't you go ahead and explain, Gideon."

"Relax, John," said Gideon. "I have a few things to tell you."

"I knew it! I knew it!" I shouted, disappointment welling up within me. "Something told me that He wouldn't be here." I breathed a sigh of resignation. Marla and Gideon said nothing for a short while. Finally, Gideon took another sip of coffee, leaned back in his chair and started speaking.

"Listen carefully, John," he said. "God didn't disappoint you. God never disappoints anyone. Remember I told you earlier that God is never late? He did come. He's here, but He chose to do it in a different manner from the way you saw Him recently. He wanted you to realize that you didn't have to go to the Big City to see Him, that He's always with you and that an appointment is not nec- essary. He is here and with you this very moment, but you can't see as well as you can feel."

"Then, where is He, Gideon?" My voice was still laden with disappointment.

It was Marla who spoke next. "Listen, John, will you trust us for a little while longer?"

"Of course, Marla. You know that I've always trusted you and Gideon

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