Leaving the Best

We can be in the “best” relationship:

Destiny S. Harris

We can be in the “best” relationship:

The person is good to us.

The person loves us.

The person accepts us.

The person is loyal.

The relationship is positive.

The relationship is beneficial.

We overall like the relationship.

But we choose to leave–fully aware and thankful for what we are leaving.

We can have the “best” job in the world:

The employer values us.

The employer appreciates us.

The employer invests in us.

The employer respects us.

The job is fun and enjoyable.

The employees are awesome.

We overall like the job.

But we choose to leave–fully aware and thankful for what we are leaving.

We can be a resident of the “best” city:

The city is enjoyable.

The city is filled with opportunities.

The city is continually developing and stays lively.

The city is breathtakingly beautiful.

The city is filled with our friends and ample amounts of amiable people.

The city is familiar, and our family is there.

We overall enjoy the city.

But we choose to leave–fully aware and thankful for what we are leaving.

Why do we choose to leave?

For some of us, something is missing; we are still not satisfied.

For some of us, we know we still are not in the right place–for us.

Some of us are lacking fulfillment.

Some of us simply want to leave and try something new.

The reasons behind why we leave the “best” are many, but one reason can explain it all: Sometimes the “best” or what seems to be the “best” isn’t always the best for us.

Finding what’s best for you not only can potentially hurt the party you are leaving, but it can also be painful for you. You may wonder how you can even fathom leaving something, someone, or someplace that is and has been “good” for you and to you. However, you realize that the decision must be made and is necessary because there is something else out there for you to experience that is genuinely going to be the best for YOU.

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