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The question is: where are you going to find out about it, if not from the relationship "gurus" who take the time and trouble to write it all down for you, complete with e Books, videos and MP3s to explain the whole caboodle simply and easily? He knows the techniques, he knows they work , and he explains them in clear and straightforward ways so you can use them too.
Any question you've got will be answered within minutes there are so many guys in this community. With so much praise from me, you're probably wondering what's in store for you.
These guys are all "Badass-trainees", and they help each other with tips, information, support and the best kind of brotherhood you can imagine.It's a wonderful community, and it's going to be extremely valuable to you when you start dating and picking up women using these powerful, effective techniques.If you want a relationship, to settle down, have a family, in fact whatever you want, Tao of Badass e Book and videos will open the doors to success. Our knowledge of the ancient Chinese spirituality known as Taoism begins with two texts, the Lao-tzu or Tao Te Ching (“Book of the Tao/Way and Its Power”; Pinyin transliteration renders this Dao De Jing) and the Chuang-tzu (Zhuangzi) both named after famous sages.You don't have to be a great looker, you certainly don't have to be rich, you don't have to have a big cock, and you don't have to be particularly good in bed: all you need is confidence - the masculine confidence that women want in a man.
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Half the text consists in rhyming lines likely of an earlier date.
Chuang-tzu, historian Ssu-ma Ch’ien, and other writers of old all quote from the Lao-tzu/Tao Te Ching and regard Lao-tzu/Lao-tan as a wise elder who taught sage Confucius (551-479) the humble way of true spirituality.
They exalt the mystery, simplicity and vast intelligence of the primal, humble Tao, and emphasize that we must empty out, die to self/personal “face,” and thereby humbly return to the “chaos”-like (hun-tun) Tao-Source in full consciousness, thereafter letting spontaneous, non-striving action (wu-wei) flow from the Tao.
Two other important early Taoist works are the Huai-nan-tzu, the record of talks of eight great Taoist adepts at the court of Prince Liu An, composed approximately 150 years after the Chuang-tzu, and the Wen-tzu, composed circa 100 BCE after Taoism went underground with the ascendancy of a rigid Confucian ideology.
The Lieh-tzu, 3rd-4th century CE, with some earlier material, is a far less profound Taoist work, a collection of folk tales with a philosophy alternating between mere fatalism and hedonism (the Yang-chu chapter).