Gandhi said, "We must be the change we wish to see in the world."
What goes around, comes around.
Kindness is contagious.
From the Pay It Forward book: I do something real good for three people.
And then when they ask how they can pay it back, I say they have to Pay It Forward.
To three more people. Each. So nine people get helped. Then those people have to do twenty-seven."
He turned on the calculator, punched in a few numbers. "Then it sort of spreads out, see. To eighty-one.
Then two hundred forty-three. Then seven hundred twenty-nine. Then two thousand, one hundred eighty-seven.
See how big it gets?"
YOU can help to change the horse world.
YOU can make things better for horses.
From Pay It Forward website:
Start a revolution--it begins with you!
The premise of the novel Pay It Forward is one that any person can implement in his or her own life, at any time.
It begins with doing a favor for another person-- without any expectation of being paid back.
Indeed one would request that the recipient of that favor do the same for someone else: ideally for
three other people. The unconditional favors can be large or small. As Trevor observes: it doesn't have
to be a big thing. It can just seem that way, depending on whom you do it for.
Trevor's concept of "paying it forward" comes from an extra credit assignment given to him in school.
His teacher asks the students to "Think of an idea for world change, and put it into action."