And once the storm is over, you won’t remember how you made it through, how you managed to survive. You won’t even be sure, whether the storm is really over. But one thing is certain. When you come out of the storm, you won’t be the same person who walked in. That’s what this storm’s all about.
The best way out is always through.
Happiness is not the absence of problems, it's the ability to deal with them.
The art of living lies less in eliminating our troubles than in growing with them.
We only really face up to ourselves when we are afraid.
A great man is one who seizes the vital issue in a complex question, what we might call the jugular vein of the whole organism, and spends his energies upon that.
The superior man makes the difficulty to be overcome his first interest; success comes only later.
Only one feat is possible: not to have run away.
The man who most vividly realizes a difficulty is the man most likely to overcome it.
All problems become smaller if you don't dodge them, but confront them.
The best way out of a problem is through it.
Many a man curses the rain that falls upon his head, and knows not that it brings abundance to drive away hunger.
When life's problems seem overwhelming, look around and see what other people are coping with. You may consider yourself fortunate.
Happiness is the overcoming of not unknown obstacles toward a known goal.
Any woman who understands the problems of running a home will be nearer to understanding the problems of running a country.
Any concern too small to be turned into a prayer is too small to be made into a burden.
None of us can be free of conflict and woe. Even the greatest men have had to accept disappointments as their daily bread.
There is no man in any rank who is always at liberty to act as he would incline. In some quarter or other he is limited by circumstances.
Life has no smooth road for any of us; and in the bracing atmosphere of a high aim the very roughness stimulates the climber to steadier steps till the legend, "over steep ways to the stars," fulfills itself.
If all our misfortunes were laid in one common heap, whence everyone must take an equal portion, most people would be content to take their own and depart.