3 Answers

  1. I can't tell if it's perfect or not. After all, it is extremely important what the life of a non-working person is filled with. I remembered a long-time friend who told me about his military service in the distant Soviet times. He gurgled with delight as he told me how much sleep he'd had. He slept at night, took a nap before lunch and after lunch, and hit at every opportunity. I.e., he was an opponent of any activity. The main thing is peace. And then I thought that the best option for him is to plunge into a state of suspended animation and never come out of it again. And this state will be fine.

  2. if there is an opportunity, then I use it. they tell me, find a job, you'll get more money. Stupidity. In recent years, he worked for boors, begging for a salary almost on his knees. I got up at five in the morning and plowed until 19.00. Now my pension is 5000 less than that salary. BUT I'm my own boss. Working for some boor with a brain like that? I don't want to. BUT… boring. a slavish habit.

  3. If a person's lack of work is not a cause for alarm, then being unemployed is fine for him. Let's recall the unforgettable Bertie Wooster: “I knew several working people. It finally killed them.” Bertie and his friends at the Drones Club are a great example of unemployed young people who don't want to do any productive work at all. Moreover, they pride themselves on being able to afford to do nothing.

    Personally, for me, the absence of work is acceptable if a person has a legal source of income (interest on capital, income from renting out property, dividends from shares), the use of which does not create problems for others. Sitting on the neck of your parents, for example, is not particularly beautiful.

Leave a Reply