101. DO YOU LOOK DOWN ON THE LESS FORTUNATE? Jack’s Life Lessons For Teenagers - For A Better Tomorrow - Jack Lookman - Rita Nnamani


In the colorful and sometimes chaotic world of adolescence, it is easy to become engrossed in our own struggles and victories. We frequently pass judgment on others based on their appearance, possessions, or social status, and occasionally, unknowingly, we may look down on those who have less. However, here’s an important lesson: our true worth isn’t measured by what we have, but by who we are. 

Consider a classmate who always wears the same old shoes or a friend who cannot afford the newest phone. It is easy to judge them or feel superior, but each person has a distinct story, a set of challenges, and dreams that we may not be able to see.

Empathy and kindness should be our guiding principles. When we choose to respect and encourage others regardless of their circumstances, we contribute to a more compassionate and understanding world. Everyone has qualities and talents to share, and oftentimes, those who have suffered the worst battles have the most profound insights and resilience.

Think about how your behaviors and attitudes affect your community as well. You may be a great role model for others by treating everyone with dignity and compassion, no matter how much money they have. Your generosity may encourage your friends to embrace inclusivity as well, starting a chain reaction that makes the environment more encouraging and welcoming. By doing this, you show that appreciating people for who they are rather than what they have, is the cornerstone of a genuinely compassionate and harmonious society, and you become a constructive force for change.

Therefore, let us try to see the less fortunate as equals and learn from their experiences and strengths, rather than looking down on them. Recall that genuine greatness is demonstrated by compassion and humility rather than fame and fortune. We all get stronger and closer as we help one another.

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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