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'''<p><strong>In this unique blend of self-help and moral philosophy, perfect for fans of Gretchen Rubins <em>The Happiness Project </em>or Dan Harris <em>10% Happier,</em></strong><strong> talk-radio host </strong><strong>Dennis Prager shows us that happiness isnt just a valueits a moral obligation. </strong></p><p><strong></strong></p><p>When you ask people about their most cherished values, happiness is always at the top of the list. In this enduring happiness manifesto, Prager examines how happiness not only makes us better people, but has an effect on the lives of everyone around usproviding them with a positive environment in which to thrive and be happy themselves. </p><p>Achieving that happiness won't be easy, though: to Prager, it requires a continuing process of counting your blessings and giving up any expectations that life is supposed to be wonderful. Can we decide to be satisfied with what we have? he asks. A poor man who can make himself satisfied with his portion will be happier than a wealthy man who does not allow himself to be satisfied. Prager echoes other political commentators in complaining that too many people today see themselves as victims; he submits that the only way to achieve your desires is to take responsibility for your life rather than blaming others. </p><p>If you're willing to put some thought into achieving a happier outlook, you will find plenty to mull over in <em>Happiness Is a Serious Problem.</em></p><p></p>'''