It is the post of 21st Day of 30 days 30 blog challenge; and the topic is “Every day a new story: Five worst days you don’t like to remember”. If you would like to read the full series of “Every Day A New Story”, you can reach by clicking here on each day a new story Day-1, Day-2, Day-3, Day-4, Day-5, Day-6, Day-7 and Day-8, Day-9, Day-10, Day-11, Day-12. Day-13, Day-14, Day-15, Day-16, Day-17, Day-18 and Day-19, and Day-20.

Worst or Bad Day

Life becomes beautiful after overcoming difficulties, as it is filled with moments that bring joy. While you strive to keep a smile on your face, there are times when circumstances make it challenging and you find yourself feeling down. These moments may seem like the worst parts of bad days.

Unexpected and unforeseen situations can arise, casting a shadow over your world and making you unhappy. However, it’s crucial to remember that it’s just a bad day, not a bad life. Take solace in the fact that you are not alone in experiencing difficult days. Everyone faces their share of challenges, although the intensity may vary.

Many individuals fall into the trap of comparing their current circumstances with the past or comparing their lives to others, which can lead to a sense of despair. Personally, I refrain from comparing moments to the past or to other people’s lives. Instead, I focus on the present and strive to build a happier future. By doing so, I avoid dwelling on the number of bad days. Even the toughest days of my life serve as valuable lessons, as there are many aspects beyond our control, both significant and trivial. However, these challenges also present opportunities for personal growth and learning valuable life lessons.

Five worst days you don’t like to remember

Although bad days can present minor obstacles, none of them are capable of ending your career. However, the impact of these moments may leave you feeling disheartened. Drawing from my experience of diverse lifestyles, I have encountered situations in life that have brought unhappiness. There have been numerous days that I consider to be the worst, ones I prefer not to recall. However, as part of the 30 days 30 blogs challenge, I am compelled to share five of these days that I would rather forget.

  • The memories of days spent fetching water, gathering firewood, tending to livestock, and toiling in the fields resurface with a pang. It’s as if I’m transported back to those times, my throat parched, wandering through a thirsty and weary jungle. Those moments remain etched as the worst days, ones I prefer not to recollect or share with my children.
  • A particular incident from 1998 stands out vividly in my mind. I was a student at the University of Sindh, residing in the Blocks Hostel. During that period, nationalist political movements were gaining strength, causing unrest within the university. One evening, as we gathered at the hostel canteen for a cup of tea, the nationalist comrades announced that all hostellers must evacuate the premises immediately, warning that we would be responsible for our own safety. We hurriedly left the hostel, seeking refuge outside, only to be greeted by relentless mosquitoes. Throughout the night, their incessant buzzing filled the air, while we struggled to keep them at bay. This was not an isolated incident, but rather one of many occasions where we found ourselves facing the direst circumstances.
  • There have been two significant days in my life that I prefer not to dwell on or share with my children and others. One of those days was when I found myself needing to say “no,” but against my better judgment, I ended up saying “yes.” The other day was when I should have responded with a resounding “yes,” but instead, I uttered the word “no.” Reflecting on these instances brings me discomfort, and I choose to keep them in the recesses of my memory, focusing on more positive experiences instead.
  • Owing to certain unavoidable social circumstances, I found myself compelled to leave my home and relocate to another city. It was an immensely challenging day when I bid farewell to the place I once called my own, leaving a sense of melancholy in my heart.
  • On another fateful day, a phone call delivered devastating news—a doctor had diagnosed my uncle with cancer, leaving little hope for his survival. That night, sleep evaded me as worry consumed my thoughts. However, with the benevolence of the almighty Lord Krishna, my uncle’s condition has since shown signs of improvement, bringing solace and gratitude to our hearts.

Read previous four days stories:

Always remember, Only GOD is perfect nothing else. Don’t wait for perfect, take the hand and make it perfect for your relationship. (Lifestyle Guru)

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Last Updated: May 21, 2020


  1. Everybody has bad days, but as you very wisely said, it is important to remember that it’s just a bad day or week not a bad life. Bad moments pass. My bad days are when my child is sick, even something as simple as a cold.

  2. After reading your post the phrase, “life is not a bed of roses”, came into my mind. It is true that life is full of mini storms that are there to help us mature and become stronger so that we can face challenges as they come along.

  3. We all go through some horrible days during life, things that challenge us, things that hurt us. There are days that we wish we won’t remember.

  4. I try to remember that it could always get worse, and then I look back at those really awful days and remember that I got through them. I agree though, living in the present is so important!

  5. There are times that you have to say yes even if you don’t want it or just to please someone. I totally can relate!

  6. There are times I do remember my worst days, but only to remind me of what I achieve after and that I should be grateful. My worst days are my guidance for success.

  7. Of course we do not like to remember the worst day of our lives. In fact, I think that our brain purposefully puts them aside as a survival tactic. However, remembering the bad days can make you so appreciative of the present days. Bad days make us who we are just like good days do.


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