Although we live in the richest and most advanced society the world has ever known, many of us say we need more money in order to be happy, notes best-selling author Doug Vermeeren.
"Even some of those in the top percentile of earners often feel like they don't have enough money," says Vermeeren, an international speaker who consults with celebrities, business executives, and professional athletes.
"The math is simple: More money does not equal more happiness. It's our attitude toward money, not the amount, that influences our happiness the most."
Happiness researchers Elizabeth Dunn and Michael Norton, professors at the Harvard Business School, recently published research indicating that it's not money that makes people happy, nor the things people buy with it. Rather, it's the experiences one has that ultimately account for happiness.
"How you experience your money on a day-to-day basis is what matters," Vermeeren says. "If the software running in your brain is constantly reinforcing the message, 'it's not enough,' then that is likely how you will see yourself and experience your life - as 'not enough.'"
Vermeeren reviews the three fallacies of abundance as it relates to happiness:
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