To know and not to do is the same as not knowing. So resounding a Buddhist saying expresses it. Or maybe it could be worse. Do not apply what we know that it is good for us is giving up all our dreams and expectations. Much of our time and energy on searching and learning new skills and techniques that we become better people we employ, we insist on obtaining a correct learning that will make us grow and progress, improve those areas of our lives that we feel unhappy. But there is a significant gap between what we know and what we do with all those lessons.
We mistakenly believe that knowledge is power, but no teaching is by transforming itself if we do not apply it, and apply well. We could make, for example, a very interesting course of kitchen, collect dozens of recipes and techniques, even answer to all the doubts of those who ask us but the truth is that we will not know cooking, we will not have experienced the pleasure to mix and play with different textures, nor felt the smell of a infinite range of spices and tasty fillings, color, or temperature. Anything you will be served if we have not able to transform all that teaching experience with which to be able to make our knowledge. All that time spent in learning will have been in vain if not we savored by ourselves, nourish us and expanded with our own experience and hence share and feed with others from our proven experiences. Dare to apply what they have learned, setting aside fears and doubts, postpones in search of best moments, is subject to our will and self-discipline in the first instance. But beyond a hard-and-fast chosen, shall be our values and deeper principles which make this teaching necessary to dare, decide, and act engine. Today remembered, like so many other times, my mother. She learned, apply and continued teaching, and today among his teachings, one of his phrases came to greet me: Finally, after one can only repent of what he hasn’t done, of what has been done, can only learn Original author and source of the article