I don't know you — so I really can't say if you have enough. There are myriad people out there right now — and, at all times, really — who are struggling with debilitating health issues, financial concerns, or grief. I won't tell these people they have enough.
But, if you're like me — if you're reasonably healthy, know how you'll pay for meals today and tomorrow, and haven't recently lost anyone close to you — and yet you still feel a lingering sense of discontent, anxiety, or anguish, it may be worth thinking about "enough."
Of course, feeling content doesn't mean that you won't still be ambitious. Not only do you not have the option to turn off the faucet of desire in your mind, but this drive keeps anticipation alive. It's important for your mental health to have things to look forward to. However, you can both remain ambitious and be content if you stay mindful of your often pleasant and unencumbered moment-to-moment experiences.
For example, I have always wanted to be a screenwriter. (To be more precise, my earliest ambitions were to be an actor, which shifted to filmmaker, which pivoted over to comedian, and then ultimately settled into screenwriter.) Like many who live in Los Angeles, I've written a number of scripts and done my best to network, but have never even sniffed so much as a meeting with a manager. I still have my ambitions, and still love movies and thinking about what works and doesn't in a screenplay.
I could let my inability to make headway in this goal destroy me, or I could recognize that I have still been able to work remotely throughout the pandemic, that I haven't contracted COVID-19 or any other illness, that I'm reasonably comfortable and get to make coffee the way I like it every morning, and that I get to learn new things by writing this and other newsletters. Undoubtedly, both regret and contentment can exist at once. I can enjoy my coffee and be upset that I'm not shopping my spec all over town.