The Secret to Happiness

You, Me And Happiness

Attaining happiness is not easy for some. However, this does not mean that it is impossible at all. In fact, no matter how variant or abstract it can become, you can always achieve eternal happiness by following science-backed techniques stated in You, Me And Happiness. It is a book written by Helen Muller who herself have experienced the true essence of happiness by researching for years about the ways to attain it. Ultimately, her research has given her the knowledge of the Integration Method (I'm I Am), which is the amalgam of Science, Biology, Emotion and Spirituality, and the Law of Attraction. As you can see, the three lost elements are blended with the law that educates us about the gravity in us. The PDF book essentially focuses on helping you achieve this blend without putting much effort. Not only this, it comes with bonuses unique to each program offered. The one-month program has You, Me And Happiness Workbook and a Monthly Planner. However, the 1-year program has You, me And Happiness Workbook, Four Keys to Happiness, Time for Time, and Focus on Goals as bonuses. All of the bonuses are guides downloadable and printable.

You Me And Happiness Summary


4.6 stars out of 11 votes

Contents: Ebook
Author: Helen Müller

My You Me And Happiness Review

Highly Recommended

I started using this book straight away after buying it. This is a guide like no other; it is friendly, direct and full of proven practical tips to develop your skills.

As a whole, this ebook contains everything you need to know about this subject. I would recommend it as a guide for beginners as well as experts and everyone in between.

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The welfare argument against consumption

While there is no doubt that some consumption is essential to welfare, there is much evidence to suggest that any link between the two is the exception rather than the rule in rich countries evidence from historical and cross-cultural comparisons, from studies of self-reported happiness, and from commonly accepted social indicators. If that is the case, then it is perhaps possible to reduce consumption while maintaining or even improving welfare, even leaving aside the ecological costs of consumption.3 Perhaps the simplest approach to investigating whether, within consumer society, well-being improves along with increased consumption levels, is to ask people. A large body of research on income and 'subjective well-being' (SWB) has accumulated over the past four decades, based on surveys of self-reported happiness. In these surveys, respondents are asked to grade themselves on a scale of happiness or satisfaction. For example, in the Eurobarometer Survey carried out in the EU since...

From Design To Function

In the twentieth century the changing relationship between nature, technology and urban space was driven to a significant degree by the spread of car ownership. This technological dynamic transcended national differences to the extent that we can discern striking similarities between the landscaped highways of Germany, Italy and the United States. In Martin Wagner's plans for 1920s Berlin, for example, the need for regional mobility was combined with the development of new peripheral housing estates. Wagner attempted to re-organize urban space in order to promote the greatest possible human happiness so that the rationalization of social and economic life and the rationalization of space became inseparable facets of the same process (see Scarpa 1986). Similarly, in Fritz Schumacher's plans for Hamburg (1909) and Cologne (1920) the centres of these cities were to be opened out with parks and public spaces to foster a new kind of leisure-oriented metropolitan culture (see, for example,...

Cognitive Landscape Versus Geographical Landscape

Sign theory integrated into the eco-field hypothesis contributes to increasing the comprehension of the mechanisms by which species interact with the surroundings, tracking resources and adapting to the specific ecological niche (see Odling-Smee et al. 2003). This theoretical body explains the mechanisms by which a physiological (e.g. hunger, thirst) or a psychological (e.g. safety, happiness, spirituality) necessity is satisfied through the transformation of a perceived signal into a sign vehicle, and finally into a specific meaning.

Child Centered World

No mention of ecological rights was made in our own Bill of Rights and subsequent constitutional development because, until recently, only the most prescient realized that we could damage the earth enough to threaten all life and all rights. But the idea that rights extend across generations was part of the revolutionary ethos of the late eighteenth century. The Virginia Bill of Rights (June 12, 1776), for example, held that all men . . . have certain inherent rights, of which when they enter into a state of society, they cannot by any compact deprive or divest their posterity namely, the enjoyment of life and liberty, with the means of acquiring and possessing property, and pursuing and obtaining happiness and safety (emphasis added quoted in Commager 1963, 103). That same idea was central to Thomas Jefferson's political philosophy. In the famous exchange of letters with James Madison in 1789, Jefferson argued that the earth belongs in usufruct to the living . . . no man can, by...

Critiques of consumption

We may distinguish both true and false needs. 'False' are those which are superimposed upon the individual by particular social interests in his repression the needs which perpetuate toil, aggressiveness, misery, and injustice. Their satisfaction might be most gratifying to the individual, but this happiness is not a condition, which has to be maintained and protected if it serves to arrest the development of the ability (his own and others) to recognize the disease of the whole and grasp the chances of curing the disease. The result then is euphoria in unhappiness. Most of the prevailing needs to relax, to have fun, to behave and consume in accordance with the advertisements, to love and hate what others love and hate, belong to this category of false need. The second perspective is empirical and subjective it is based on the observation that past a given level of affluence, more consumption does not bring more happiness or well-being, as was demonstrated by Easterlin (1995). Thus...