75. ARE POOR PEOPLE SAINTS? #LifeLessonsForTeenagers #teenageempowerment #JackLookman #Rita Nnamani #forabettertomorrow #Irekabiti

 75. ARE POOR PEOPLE SAINTS?



It’s critical to realize that a person’s poverty does not define who they are, and that supposing that everyone who is poor is either a saint or a sinner overlooks the complexity of human nature. This is a life lesson that delves into this idea.

You may come across different viewpoints regarding poverty and those who live in it as an adolescent. Some people might argue that moral superiority is a natural result of poverty, suggesting that suffering inevitably produces virtues like generosity, humility, and kindness. Some individuals may falsely believe that those in poverty are dishonest or lazy. The fact is more in the middle: individuals who live in poverty display a wide range of behaviors and character traits, just like people in any other economic class.

First of all, acknowledge that systemic problems—such as limited access to healthcare, employment opportunities, and education—rather than personal moral flaws are frequently the cause of poverty. Many people who live in poverty put in a great deal of effort and have excellent traits; they want to change their circumstances even in the face of major challenges. They are hardly saints, despite the fact that their tenacity and resolve might be admirable.

On the other hand, it’s not always accurate to assume that being poor makes one moral. Like everyone else, those who live in poverty are flawed human beings with unique talents and shortcomings. While some people may battle with bitterness or desperation, others may respond to their situation with extraordinary generosity and compassion. It’s critical to view them as distinct people, with unique histories and experiences, as opposed to viewing them as a monolithic group based solely on their financial situation, keep in mind that true compassion goes beyond interpersonal relationships.

If you care about poverty and its effects on people, think about volunteering at a local food bank, supporting policies that address economic inequality, or advocating for social justice. Remember that even small actions can have a significant impact.



Thank you very much for your time. 


This is Jack Lookman signing off. Ire o (I wish you blessings)


Ire kabiti (I wish you loads of blessings).



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