The prospect of success in achieving our most cherished dream is not without its terrors. Who is more deprived and alone than the man who has achieved his dream?

Many of our fears are tissuepaper-thin, and a single courageous step would carry us through them.

A quotation in a speech, article or book is like a rifle in the hands of an infantryman. It speaks with authority.

Other people's interruptions of your work are relatively insignificant compared with the countless times you interrupt yourself.

No man can discover his own talents.

If you greatly desire something, have the guts to stake everything on obtaining it.

If you have a talent, use it in every which way possible. Don't hoard it. Don't dole it out like a miser. Spend it lavishly like a millionaire intent on going broke.

At the innermost core of all loneliness is a deep and powerful yearning for union with one's lost self.

Every man, through fear, mugs his aspirations a dozen times a day.

People who ask our advice almost never take it. Yet we should never refuse to give it, upon request, for it often helps us to see our own way more clearly.

Modern man's loss of a sense of being sinful doesn't spring from a feeling that he is inherently good. Rather, it springs from his feeling of being inherently ineffectual.

Inspirations never go in for long engagements; they demand immediate marriage to action.

Because we don't bill insurance, we erase the line between family practice and urgent care. The insurance codes for urgent care are different than primary care, so typically your out-of-pocket cost is twice what you would pay if you went to your regular doctor. But we charge everyone the same.

It (was) an opportunity for people to talk to the doctor (Gary Berliner, chief medical officer of the company), get an examination if necessary, and get acquainted with how our 'medical home' model works.