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Lack Mentality: 5 Reasons Why You Think Poverty is Good

Daily, poverty kills 22 000 children – dying quietly, often in remote and poor villages on earth. Nearly 30 percent of all children in devel...

Daily, poverty kills 22 000 children – dying quietly, often in remote and poor villages on earth.

Nearly 30 percent of all children in developing countries are underweight or stunned. In 2010, one in six Americans lived below the poverty datum line.

By @Comic24Derick

With such gloomy marks of lack rampant globally, many think poverty is inventible – poverty is their ultimate right. The purpose of this article spells out signs that show why you believe poverty is good.
Kimani Maruge an 84-year-old Kenyan who Enrolled for Elementary School in 2003 is Portrayed in a Movie The First Grader
Rampant poverty

At the last count, nearly half of the global population of almost three billion — survive on less than $2.50 a day. 

Eighty percent live on $10 each day. Forty percent of the world's poor accounts for 5 percent of global income, while the rich, who are 20 percent possess three-quarters of world income.

With such widespread poverty affecting 80 percent of the world’s inhabitants, suffering, deaths, diseases, and other negatives becoming a daily occurrence, some believe it is now a right to be poor. Somehow, this can limit people from reaching their intended destination.


Coming from a poor background, even for a while, can create negative consequences far into adulthood. Stress from parents can spill over to children, and this can withhold children as obstacles from succeeding.

The instability that accompanies poverty puts stress on parents, spilling over to children. This can manifest itself in long-lasting ways. Excessive lack has a permanent grip on families, communities and nations. It is inherited by generations, trapping people in a socioeconomic box.


“The oldest and strongest emotion of mankind is fear, and the oldest and strongest kind of fear is fear of the unknown,” noted Howard Lovecraft an American author.

Sadly, fear of the unknown is often difficult to describe because it is merely a mental obstacle, but it inhibits one’s ability to perform to the maximum in various spheres. Often, when one encounters an unfamiliar situation, fear manifests and prevents the right decision – flees from the scene.

One must know it and learn to confront fear.

Comfort zone

This is a psychological state when things feel familiar and one is at ease and in control of their environs, experiencing low levels of anxiety and stress. 

To break out of your comfort zone try to do things differently every day, take your time in decision making, take risks, and try to do it in small steps but don’t push yourself too far.

Poverty mentality

Poverty mentality manifests in various formats. If you believe you are a victim of other people’s decisions, obsessed with getting ‘deals’ and free entry, believe that you are lucky when you succeed, and incompetent when you fail.

This attitude also exists when having more than the next person makes you ashamed, afraid to be labeled as boasting when you describe a simple triumph and believing you can become rich by winning a lottery, rather than working.

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