Ayanda Borotho Speaks On her journey to self-love
Television actress and author Ayanda Borotho has participated her plums of wisdom and her learned precious gests through her trip to tone- love. In her particular bio named Unbecoming To Come, she delves deep into her trip back to tone. The actress took to her Instagram to partake her perceptivity.
“ I ’m learning one of the biggest and heaviest loads we carry is the burden of‘owing’people and the‘ anticipation’to pay back for what was or is being done towards us or for us. And vice versa. We’ve prospects of people too because of what we’ve done for them.
We live in such a transactional world that it’s rare to come across people who are simply genuine (though they do live). We owe parents for not abandoning us. We owe musketeers for being in our corner.”
“ We owe misters for not cheating on us and being good fathers. We owe employers for giving us and keeping us in the job. We owe those who have opened doors of occasion for us. What a huge debt it must be to carry.”
Ayanda explained that the narrative should be that the people who are doing all these effects are playing their chosen places.
When the real narrative should be parents have an obligation to raise us to the stylish of their capability. They chose to have us. True musketeers are always in your corner. Fidelity isn’t for trade. Misters are meant to love us and our children. Being a good hubby or father isn’t doing your woman and children a favour. It’s his responsibility (and blessing). Ayanda said no-one owes anyone a favour, and life would be easier if we did n’t live obliged to anyone.
“ When I ’m working, I contribute meaningfully to the platoon. I get paid for the service I render, which the organisation needs. Ho-one is doing anyone any favours. Those who open doors are in positions of service by virtue of having the authority or anointing to hold the key. Authority is a blessing and a gift.
“ It should serve and not take. The world would be so much better if we learned to relieve ourselves of prospects for doing what we should be doing in the first place, and it would indeed be better if we did n’t live feeling obliged to the world. I’m thankful not to be indebted. I serve with gratefulness and not anticipation. There’s a difference.