Is the sentence correct?

I am well succed in professional career and I have much prosperity.

3 Answers

  • 2 months ago

    No, "I am successful in my career, and this has brought me prosperity" is perhaps what you are trying to say.  You could say "professional career" although I don't see that it adds anything important.  The important thing is being successful, not that you are a professional, in this statement.You have prospered because you have been successful, although one can be successful yet not "prosper" in a financial sense, which is how prosper is typically employed. 

    I have been quite successful in my career, my career as a professional, if it matters, but I would not say that I have become rich from it.  Riches were not the objective.  I prospered in the sense of gaining responsibilities and independence and the confidence of the clientele.  Those were my goals, so I can say I prospered, but not in a traditional (monetary) sense.  I did not suffer financially either, but I definitely did not become rich. I never tried to become rich, to be honest.

  • 2 months ago

    “Success” and “prosperity” are synonymous. Using them together isn’t good form.

    The whole thought behind that sentence could be written:

    “I am successful in my professional career.”

    My personal writing style is always to say as much as possible with few words.

  • Anonymous
    2 months ago


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