Wisdom

"to love is to risk"

Level at which this wisdom is subjectively true.

"When in Rome, do as the Romans do"

when you are visiting another place, you should follow the customs of the people in that place --dictionary.cambridge.org

statement: "You are exactly where you need to be..."

"...having the exact experience you are supposed to be having." Request: This is a mantra I use frequently that brings peace of mind. Maybe others will like it too. Many, many spiritual teachers say this, including Ram Dass and Jeff Foster.

"you are what you eat"

Yes, I know the saying is not to be taken literally. Even so, it's an exercise in specious causality and ego investiture.

statement: there are no fluctuations

request: the fluctuations between positive and negative alignments seem to be a never-ending struggle. But maybe on some level, there are no fluctuations

All you need is love, by The Beatles

The music of The Beatles is calibrated at 460 in TvF (although I couldn't recall this when testing this song).

“Keep calm and carry on”

slogan that appeared on a motivational poster produced by the Government of the United Kingdom in 1939 in preparation for World War II --wikipedia

"repetitio est mater studiorum"

Latin: Repetition is the mother of learning

nothing ventured, nothing gained

one can't expect to achieve anything if you never take any risks --request

“There is nothing either good or bad, but thinking makes it so”

Quote from Shakespeare's Hamlet

"what you see is what you get"

There are no hidden or unknown features, traits, characteristics, etc., beyond what is immediately apparent in a given person or thing --idioms.thefreedictionary.com

thinking is overrated

If you've ever tried to think yourself out of overthinking, you know what I mean.

"you win some, you lose some"

say this when you have not succeeded, to show that you are not discouraged --idioms.thefreedictionary.com

"think twice"

to think seriously about whether one really wants to do something before doing it --merriam-webster.com

“the squeaky wheel gets the grease”

the idea that the most noticeable (or loudest) problems are the ones most likely to get attention --wikipedia