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If It's Not A "H&!!" Yes, Then It's a "H&!!" NO


 



 

Have you ever heard the phrase "If it's not a hell yes, then it's a hell no?" This catchy little saying has been making the rounds on social media and self-help blogs for a while now, and for a go


od reason. It's a simple, straightforward way to remind us that if something isn't a resounding "yes" in our hearts, then it's probably not worth pursuing.

But let's take a step back for a moment. What does having a "hell yes" mean in your life? Essentially, it's all about passion and excitement. When something is a "hell yes," you feel a sense of urgency and eagerness to pursue it. Maybe it's a job opportunity that makes your heart race, or a new hobby that fills you with joy. Whatever it is, it's something that you feel deeply compelled to do.

On the other hand, a "hell no" is the exact opposite. It's something that you feel little to no excitement or passion about. Maybe it's a task you've been assigned at work that you dread doing, or a social event that you feel obligated to attend but have no real interest in. Whatever it is, it's something that you'd rather avoid if possible.

So, how can we use this concept in our daily lives?


For starters, it's a great way to cut down on decision fatigue. We all have a limited amount of mental energy each day, and spending it on things that don't truly matter to us can be draining. By focusing on the things that truly excite us, we can conserve that energy and use it to pursue the things that really matter.

But beyond that, the "hell yes, hell no" concept can be a great tool for personal growth and self-discovery. When we listen to our own passions and desires, we can gain a better understanding of who we truly are and what we really want in life. And the more we pursue those things, the more fulfilled and satisfied we'll be.

Of course, this doesn't mean that we should never do things that we're not 100% excited about. There are plenty of things in life that we have to do, whether we like them or not. But by using the "hell yes, hell no" concept as a guide, we can make more intentional decisions about where we want to invest our time and energy.

So, what are some examples of possible "hell yes" activities? Here are just a few:

  • Starting a new business or pursuing a new career path

  • Traveling to a new and exciting destination

  • Taking up a new hobby or skill, such as learning a new language or playing an instrument

  • Pursuing a romantic relationship that fills you with joy and excitement

  • Surrounding yourself with people who uplift and inspire you

On the flip side, here are some examples of "hell no" activities:

  • Staying in a job that makes you unhappy or unfulfilled

  • Spending time with people who drain your energy and make you feel negative or anxious

  • Engaging in activities that you feel obligated to do but don't truly enjoy, such as attending events or parties that don't interest you

  • Pursuing a relationship that feels draining or toxic

  • Putting your own dreams and desires on hold in order to please others

Of course, everyone's "hell yes, hell no" list will look a little different. What's important is that you take the time to really listen to your own desires and passions, and make decisions that are in line with them.

So, the next time you're faced with a decision, ask yourself: is this a "hell yes" or a "hell no?" If it's not a resounding "yes," then it's probably not worth your time and energy. And don't be afraid to say "no" to things that don't truly excite you. By doing so, you're making room for the things that do.

Of course, there will be times when you're not sure if something is a "hell yes" or a "hell no." Maybe it's a job offer that sounds interesting, but you're not sure if it's worth leaving your current position for. Or maybe it's a social event that you're not sure if you'll enjoy or not.

In situations like these, it can be helpful to take some time to really reflect on what you want and need. Ask yourself: will this bring me joy and fulfillment? Is this in line with my values and passions? Am I willing to invest the time and energy required to pursue this?

Ultimately, the "hell yes, hell no" concept is all about taking ownership of your life and making intentional decisions about where you want to invest your time and energy. It's about listening to your own desires and passions, and pursuing the things that truly excite you. And when you do that, you'll find that life becomes a lot more fulfilling and rewarding.

So go forth and find your "hell yes!" Pursue your passions, surround yourself with people who uplift and inspire you, and don't be afraid to say "no" to things that don't truly excite you. After all, life is too short to settle for anything less than a resounding "hell yes."


All the best

The Personality Coding Team




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