It dawned on me that most of my prejudices and biases were because of something that had happened to me earlier in life and that my mind has cast judgement on similar people.
I vowed I would never get hurt as badly as I did when I was 11.
Happiness is a state of perception.
Call me loyal, because that’s what I am. Old faithful, always there with a smile on my face.
Raymond Baxter shares why he adores his friends.
Raymond Baxter happily answers his own question.
But what makes a difference is what I do from here on out. Now.
What appears on the surface is never what it seems.
In Raymond Baxter’s Podcast Episode #4, he explores group dynamics, father figures, and ill-framed stereotypes.
Sometimes we burn bridges and later choose to rebuild them. Other times, we wish we had steered clear of the bridge altogether.
Whatever it takes, that’s how we survive together.
I will always root for her. And she will always be in my corner rooting for me, even if she’s terribly angry at me for something.
In the advent of the #metoo movement, Raymond Baxter took the opportunity to have an internal debate about his role as a man.
I don’t feel like I have much to offer the world. What is the point of life?
Accepting my flaws was the first step.
And friendship was for people that couldn’t have sex.