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Be What Others Are Afraid to Be


Working on you is not an easy task, you first have to admit you need to improve and find those areas where improvement is needed. You will have to go into an uncomfortable zone where you will have to evaluate your mistakes and their root, if you dig deep you will find out the root is your mindset, that information you have programmed in your subconscious mind.

It is at this moment, where the hard work starts, you will have to unlearn so many things and replace them with new disciplines and believes, this is very uncomfortable and not easy. This is where most will quit, they will be afraid of change and the unknown, they will let the little voice in their head convince them of not being worth it, it will make them believe they can't do it, or the pain of doing it for a long time will not pay off.

Many will get discourage reading this message, but those who are determined to step up and BE all they can BE, will take it as an inspiration and reason to do it, to work on them and become a better version of themselves, which is what others are afraid of becoming.

But not you, you want change, you want to make a difference, you want to challenge the norm, you want to BE the person you have always known you can be, but didn't have the courage to become before. Take the first step, it will not be easy, but my friend I guarantee you it will be worth it.

BE what others are afraid to BE!!

Have a great day

-Temo Xopin

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Hispanics embrace House SCHIP vote

Hispanic voters turned out in droves last fall to elect Barack Obama and his Democratic allies on Capitol Hill. Those allies get their first chance to return the favor on Wednesday when the House takes up a children’s health care measure that would grant Medicaid coverage to children of new immigrants whose families came to the U.S. legally. The immigration status of Treasury nominee Timothy Geithner’s former housekeeper might dominate the headlines, but this House vote has a much deeper impact on the country’s immigrant population and could set the tone for future debates. “We really believe that this is the first opportunity for the president-elect and the Congress to demonstrate their commitment to the Latino community,” said Jennifer Ngandu, a spokeswoman for the National Council of La Raza. READ FULL STORY
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