I would like you to imagine, a little girl about four years old.
Think of this little girl in her own back yard eating a candy bar.
Now imagine that little girl dropping that candy bar, and it falls into the mud.
The little girl is sad, disappointed, and she even begins to cry.
To this four-year-old child loosing that candy seems to be one of the worst things that could have ever happened.
Let's now think of that same little girl, but thirty years later.
She is now an intelligent woman.
Think of that woman walking down the street, eating a candy bar.
The woman accidentally drops the candy, and it falls to the ground.
This time, however, she looks down at the candy, and says, "oh well it really wasn't that important".
In fact, she hardly even gave that candy a second thought.
It is amazing how the same person could encounter the same situation but respond so dramatically different from one time to the other.
You are now going to begin to respond dramatically different to the thoughts of sugars, and sweets.
In fact, you are taking the same attitude as the intelligent woman that had lost her candy.
The attitude of "oh well, it really wasn't that important"