Reflections on Success Agene’s Why Didn’t You Do it?

Success Agene with no doubt is one motivational writer who has mastered the art of turning the simplicity of words into gun-powder and bullets and with these he unleashes his wrath against mediocrity and outright failure. 

And his latest 203 paged book, Why Didn’t You Do It? undoubtedly passes for an an arsenal laden with grapeshot and primed grenades for life’s invisible psychological battlegrounds upon which many souls have bled to death in the pursuit for success and flight from poverty’s demons.

The small ultra-white paged book done by Township Productions is a compelling page turner, intricately woven with the mastery of language for the Christian reader and is laced with the rich wisdom of scripture, a pastor’s very own product.

Agene begins with a compelling introduction about the World’s Greatest Problem, which he says is neither the effects of a melted economy or the vagaries of natural disasters but “excuse”.

He quotes from some of the world’s celebrated best sellers including Robert Kiyosaki which makes the avid reader of motivational books feel the comfort of familiar territory.

The author delves into the poverty gap and tries to seek answers as to why this void seems to forever stretch and for him everything comes to “Why someone didn’t do it.”

Agene is daring and pushes you to the limits, he reaches out to the depths of one’s heart in search for the dying flame to rekindle an otherwise dying energy.

He touches on joblessness and spurs people into action, to rather be the creator of their own situations and counter the effects of mental regimentation.

Poverty and failure are not ulterior elements from without, constructs of situations beyond one’s volition, they are the creations of the self as one continues to more and more believe in his or her own excuses.

For this writing pastor, “While you believe your excuse, you accuse yourself.”

He explains excuses as, “The explanation given as a basis for exemption or relief from guilt,” a guilty-conscience that, the reasons one remains bogged in the mud of failure are non else but self-inflicted. 

And don’t we all try in vain to remove ourselves from that self-accusatory space to seek to put the blame on the other as reason why we couldn’t make it?

Agene in his book seeks but to kick one from the comfort zones of inactivity in front of tribulations, the jinx is, non but ourselves can free our minds from the strongholds that divide the ghetto from the other side of town.

He quotes from Dr.  Creflo Dollar who defined excuses as nails used to build a house of failure.

The man of God seeks to morph his readership into men and women of Gold who do not ascribe to the notion that one ought to enjoy the best life has to offer on the other side of life, but right here on this earth.

He regards success as a godly-element, a rightful apportionment for those who dare to break the glass ceiling into unfamiliar territory and sour above common ground.

Mistakes are the right road-signs in the high-way to victory and set-backs a chance to reload the magazines and shoot beyond the enemy lines.

Destiny, for Agene is who you choose to be, in other words, a later time and place which is in actual fact a macrocosm of the microcosm which is the here and now and what you plan to do with your life.

Agene’s wisdom is enthralling, he takes the position of the wise bard that knows best how to concoct words into an exciting mix of positivity and weaving lines that are true and practical, maxims of survival.

“Your strength and ingenuity are clearly revealed in the pursuit of your purpose. And in your purpose, everything you do have tremendous impact,” he philosophises.

Why Didn’t You Do It? is a perfect wallet for the spiritually bankrupt, a carefully written book that should stand the taste of time and inspire generations.