Need For Change
Change entails becoming different in a particular way of life. Change is simply a path and an important element of flourishing life. For us to thrive in this world full of evolving challenges, need for change is an inevitable deal. If we are not ready to embrace change then we should be ready to embrace extinction. Change is an imperative aspect of life. As an element to economic, social, political, physical, and spiritual developments of a human being, need for change is vitally necessary.
Why We Need Change
Change is basic and fundamental need for any personal willing to excel in life. There are several reasons that propel us to call for change. First, change is an essential component of any individual willing to acquire personal growth. Secondly, one may want to change in order to acquire significant unexampled insights that will lead him/her to the target objectives. Thirdly, one may need to effect change in his/her life for purpose of flexibility. Frequent and random changes make one flexible in conforming to new challenging circumstances that may affect his/her life. Rather than freaking out an individual who embraces change is able to persevere and adapt easily to the new intriguing unexpected situations. Change is equally important for any individual seeking improvements in daily circles of life. To improve substantially in relationships, finances, businesses as well as in line of work, effecting a change is inevitable. In absence of change, stagnation occurs and consequently improvement and personal development is inhibited.
Change is essential in acquiring strength during hopeless situations. For one to move on with life as usual after a tough and challenging ordeal, need for change is all-important. Change is a requisite of substantive progress in new opportunities. Unless one changes, venturing into new rewarding opportunities remains a fantasy. Change is the foundation of new beginnings in career, jobs, and various other values of life.
Concisely, need for change is essential to the life of human being. Any person who is not willing to change is limited in personal development and success. Every successful individual out there is one who has dared to change. There is necessity for change in various aspects of person’s life. For success in relationships, finances, businesses and career opportunities, adapting change is of essence. Every instance that stagnate progress towards attaining of individual success objectives calls for a prompt and designed change. Finally, we must be all advocates of change, for without change success remains an illusion.
The Times has created a special section commemorating the 10th anniversary of Sept. 11, 2001. In it, many talk about the changes in their own lives and in the world over the last decade. Though you may be too young to remember 9/11 itself, what would you say are the most important things that have happened to you and to the world since then? Why?
In “Growing Up in a Hurry,” part of The Times’s “Reckoning” special feature, David Gonzalez profiles Austin Vukosa, one of about 3,000 children under 18 who lost a parent in the attacks, who has become “a hyperambitious, self-reliant teenager.”
How Austin grew from being a bereft little boy to a hyperambitious beanpole of a 16-year-old is a story of stand-ins and mentors, therapy and special camps, and a universal desire by everyone close to him to ensure that Sept. 11 would neither destroy nor define his life. Most of all, it is a story of a child who grew up fast and focused, picking himself up, realizing early on that the boy truly is the father to the man.
He is among some 3,000 children under 18 who lost not only a parent in the attacks, but also their very sense of security. Some, like Austin, were old enough to know — but not fully comprehend — the depth of their loss. Those sobering insights came later, as they became prematurely independent or even prematurely serious, sometimes taking it upon themselves to shoulder more responsibilities.
Austin speaks of his life with a keenly felt sense of duty that goes beyond honoring a memory. He talks matter-of-factly about having to rely on his own wits and work to get ahead, unlike some children who think school is a joke, since, he said, their fathers will set them up in their family business.
“I push myself to do what I do, from running to taking all these ridiculous Advanced Placement classes,” he said. “I don’t have anything to fall back on. I have to do this by my own hands.”
Students: Tell us about the milestones in your own life since 2001. What since then has helped shape who you are today? What events that have happened nationally or internationally since Sept. 11, 2001, would you say have had the most impact on the world? Why?
Related: Our full “teaching 9/11″ collection. We’ve also asked two other Student Opinion questions on the topic: “What Do You Remember About Sept. 11, 2001?” and “What Are the Right and Wrong Ways to Commemorate 9/11?” Both are still open to comment.
Questions about issues in the news for students 13 and older.