Liberty, NY (PRWEB) October 31, 2006
Al A. Gammate, The Guaranteed Cure Company founder, releases a new e-book. The e-book "The Guaranteed Cure for Failure: A Success System That Always Succeeds" is designed to remove the worst failure pattern, according to Gammate. This e-book concisely, practically, and effectively differs from the other electronic and hardcover books. Al A. Gammate explains why he wrote the book.
What causes failure? What is the solution? For years, Gammate asked himself these questions; because he mostly failed. His failure pattern started in childhood. Riding the school bus, students teased and beat him regularly. "Chinese, Japanese, dirty knees ... ," they rhymed mockingly at him interspersed with punches, slaps, and pokes. Chink and Jap became his names. He dreaded riding that bus. Each bus ride gradually drained his confidence -- filling him with fear, uncertainty, and doubt. Hence, the seeds of his failure pattern were sown, reaping hundreds of failures for him. Attempting brevity, he lists only some of his failures.
In adolescence, a neighborhood girl Grace infatuated Gammate. Grace and her brothers socialized with him and his brothers. They played kick-ball, board games, and listened to music. His infatuation with Grace obsessively grew. Romance for her intensified; but fear, uncertainty, and doubt eventually abated it. Romance abated, he never told Grace that he liked her. Likewise, for every attractive woman subsequently encountered, continuing until middle adulthood.
In early adulthood, Gammate left college and joined the Army, left the Army and rejoined college, again left college and joined the workforce, changed jobs several times, rejoined college part-time, then changed college courses several times. He eventually completed college; however, fear, uncertainty, and doubt hindered perseverance. Taking several detours, he never really quit trying to complete college. For the few things that he completed, he detoured instead of directly completing them, wasting time.
In middle adulthood, Gammate quit a career that he desired and long prepared for. One day, unexpectedly, he entered his work office, packed his belongings, loaded them into his car, and drove home. Afterwards, screening incoming phone calls, he ignored the letters sent by his former employer. He desired career prominence, but he quit. Fear, uncertainty, and doubt fatigued him into quitting.
Gammate wondered why some people go directly for what they want, quickly obtaining it; while others detour, quit, or never try, wasting time or never obtaining what they want. Is there a scientific formula, if followed, guaranteeing success? Education is seemingly not of this formula; his doctoral friends desiring wealth live poorly. Only educational goals require education. Intelligence is seemingly not of this formula; we know professionals in football, baseball, boxing, wrestling, acting, or music who are successful but dim-witted. Talent? Yes. But talent is just another word for performance. What makes one perform well? Genetics? If so, then music, acting, wrestling, boxing, baseball, and football genes exist. Seemingly absurd, this is also unproven.
Fed up with failure, studying many success publications, Gammate found the following:
1. Beliefs affect one's feelings
2. Feelings affect one's performance
3. Performance affects one's success
Gammate found that success, being purposive, involves a scientific process; anyone using this scientific process succeeds. No matter what the goal is or how failure-ridden a person's past is, the scientific process works. It's mathematical. Applying this process, Gammate repels failure and attracts success -- in all life areas.
Gammate hopes readers enjoy his story. Perspectively, this story saddens, amuses, or inspires. This story saddens, in that he suffered; amuses, in that he failed; inspires, in that he overcame. Teasing and beating him regularly, circumstance victimized him. He did not ask for this; it was forced upon him. This circumstance darkly shaped his thinking, coldly shaping his feelings, evasively shaping his behavior. Dark, cold, and evasive -- the failure recipe. He evaded by detouring, quitting, or not trying; it became his failure pattern. However, by failing enough, he succeeded. Southward enough is north; eastward enough is west; failing enough is success.
"The Guaranteed Cure for Failure: A Success System That Always Succeeds," an electronic publication, costs $19.95 at http://theguaranteedcure.com.
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