I know I do. But let's look at the other side of the moon. It might not be so bright after all.
A new book “When you are super-rich who can you trust?” claims some of Britain's richest people are just plain miserable surrounded by yachts, fancy cars and private jets.
Self-made millionaires have few friends, trust no-one with their money and generally feel isolated. They even suffer pangs of guilt after making a fortune because relatives and old friends can no longer afford to keep up with them.
The book claims one-in-three new millionaires lost a quarter of their money within five years of selling a business.
Most have no idea how to manage their liquid wealth.
I'm reminded of the saying, 'A fool and his money are quickly parted.'
Life isn't fair.
One writer's stories strike a chord within reader's minds and their novel becomes popular with more and more people, while another plot languishes under the pile of undiscovered tomes.
A business flourishes because of the right clientele and the entrepreneur pockets his earnings and retires to live off the profits.
But, it looks as if that's not the case.
Seeing as we're reaching for the moon, which position would you rather be in: The wealthy or the poor?
Maybe you'd prefer the middle ground—enough to make ends meet without an excess. How to achieve that? Give a good percentage to worthy causes. I know of many singing stars who have done just that.