The fourth agreement allows readers to better understand the progress made in achieving their life goals. This agreement implies the integration of the first three agreements into daily life and the full potential of exploitation.  It`s about doing what`s best to manage individually, which is different from the different situations and circumstances the individual may face. By making a pact with these four key agreements, an individual can dramatically influence the amount of happiness they feel in their life, regardless of external circumstances.  In addition to the book and audiobook, there is also an eBook, a four-color picture book, a map cover, and an online course.  The third agreement describes how assumptions are made, how it causes suffering, and why individuals should not participate in it. Assuming what others think, it can cause stressful and interpersonal conflicts, because the person believes that their acceptance is a representation of the truth.  Ruiz believes that one solution to overcome the act of acceptance is to ask questions and ensure that communication between those involved is clear.  Individuals can avoid misunderstandings, sadness and drama by not making assumptions.  The second agreement offers readers the opportunity to manage hurtful treatments by others they may experience in life. He favors the importance of having a high self-esteem and not having to rely on the opinions of others to be satisfied and satisfied with their self-image. This agreement also allows readers to understand the idea that each individual has a unique worldview that changes their own perceptions and that a person`s actions and beliefs are a projection of their own personal reality.
 Ruiz believes that anger, jealousy, envy, and even sadness can diminish or dissipate as soon as a person stops taking things personally.  In part 2 of this two-part video, we learn something about the book of the law that governs our minds and the inner judge that makes us suffer because we never live up to our “image of perfection.” All our normal tendencies are lost in the process of domestication, and we begin to look for what we have lost.