by Abraham Cremeens
Life management is good. From the early stages of childhood, our parents worked to train us in proper life management. We learned to use the restroom, to brush our teeth, to bathe, how to swim, what deodorant was, and how to limit pieces of candy. In college, we entered that interim phase of being adults while still having the care and guidance of our parents close at hand (at least with a phone call). We learned how to maintain a schedule, pace studying, keep a job, and take breaks when needed. After college, we sought a career, maintained time for relationships, and learned how to file our taxes. All the way through we learned how to manage life as responsible adults. But with that comes a certain set of dangers.