Stephen Lau's website to help you get the wisdom to live as if everything is a miracle.

Tuesday, June 16, 2015

How to Get Stress-Free Living

Stress is one of the many underlying causes of human diseases, including autoimmune diseases, such as myasthenia gravis. We are living in a world of speed and tension, where stress seems to be the norm rather than the exception. In modern living, stress may come from careers, relationships, finance, and health issues. To get rid of stress, you need more than just relaxation techniques to help you:  you need first and foremost to get rid of your ego. Without your ego, you have no stress. It's just that simple!

Get your download of my book: NO EGO NO STRESS.


“No Ego No Stress” is made up of 4 parts.
PART ONE An Introduction to Stress:
It explains how and where stress comes from; the damage and devastation of stress to human health.
PART TWO Conventional Wisdom:
The major life stressors come from careermoneyrelationshipadversity, and time. Conventional wisdom offers many strategies for stress relief, such as exercise, herbs, medications, meditation, and psychotherapies, among many others. Conventional wisdom may reduce stress levels, but it does not eradicate stress completely. Conventional wisdom only complements the ancient Tao wisdom for ultimate stress relief.
PART THREE Tao Wisdom:
This part not only explains what Tao wisdom is all about, but also contains the complete translation in simple English of all the 81 short chapters of “Tao Te Ching” which is one of the most translated works in world literature. Going through the whole script, interpreted and translated by the author, will enable you to understand the essentials of Tao wisdom for stress-free contemporary living.
PART FOUR No Ego No Stress:
Stress originates from the human mind: how it perceives and processes life experiences. What is stress to one individual may not be stress to another. This part explains in detail how having no ego can eradicate all stress related to career, relationship, money, adversity, and time.
Stephen Lau