If Rome wasn’t built in a day, or babies are not conceived, fully formed and delivered in a day, why then are we always in a hurry, rush processes or cut corners with tasks and even prematurely execute projects as serious as our personal growth or development?
We are constantly hurrying or cutting short processes and then end up with half-baked results that are barely able to stand the test of time. They have no growth patterns or processes that reflect how we progressed when ordinarily, our growth patterns should serve as a guide or case study that forms structured systems that we can always use as reference points. Unfortunately, that is rarely the case these days.
Someone called it the two-minute noodles or microwave growth process and I couldn’t agree more. Another person completely took it to another level of concentrated pidgin English altogether . . . I will say it in its original form and then breakdown for the benefit of those who may not understand it. “No wuru-wuru to the answer, please show working” Lol! This simply means, “Do not cook up the answer or dabble your way into arriving at it, clearly show/state the steps you used to arrive at the answer. Does that make sense now? We tend to look for shortcuts and quick fixes forgetting that Rome was not built in a day. So what do we mean when we say, Rome was not built in a day?
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