You should never ‘hope’ for anything.  The only road to success (or failure) is driven by definitive decisions (or lack of decisions).

Lots of people use the word ‘hope’ in their everyday normal conversation without even realizing how much they are subconsciously and actively undermining their lives.

An incredible author named R. Neville Johnston wrote a book called Hidden Language Codes.  I *highly* recommend you read this book.  Regarding the word hope, he writes:

This is a trick word designed to get us to give up our power of decision.  If we hope for something, we are not deciding the something.  In other words, when we just decide something, there is no doubt, and therefore there is no use for the word hope.

When we desire something, yet do not decide it, we “hope” for it.  It enters reality on a default code.  As long as we hope for anything, we doubt it.  Decide instead.  To say “hope” out loud is to abandon the sovereignty of the creation of life.

The concept of having no hope is like a double default code decision.  In other words, you are no longer doubting how hopeless (itself a form of doubt) things are.  Yet we still keep watch, thus injecting a third doubt code, entitled “just in case,” / “hoping against hope.”  Notice how we never hope with hope.  This would be a negative-positive-negative code.  Dismiss all these little tangles as being nonsense.  Decide, don’t hope.  In fact, boast of being “hopeless.”


Even Tony Robbins teaches to eliminate the word ‘hope’ from your vocabulary as well.

Discover ways to elevate your thinking to have actions occur in your life by making decisions for yourself and not allowing situations to simply happen without your conscious interaction.

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Mike Lewitz is an innovative marketer who truly ‘gets’ the mental and emotional buying process of consumers. He’s shown thousands of global business owners proven, cutting-edge marketing methods that bring abundant results.  Mike is formerly a Google Certified Advertising Professional and holds two Bachelor’s degrees (business & marketing) and an M.B.A. in Management.

You may freely distribute, copy & share this article with acknowledgment.

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