I agree with all that I was just trying to say the only way you wouldn't find meaning in life is if you were going to kill yourself, which would still leave behind some kind of meaning weirdly enough.I don't necessarily agree with this. Nihilism is also, often, what happens when one first realises that all the traditional values they've known no longer hold any water. One rejects the religious beliefs they grew up with and for a time there is nothing to replace them. Life is then without objective meaning or purpose, as religion is what always gave one that feeling of meaning and purpose - the idea that you specifically were created by a god, rather than being just a by-product of blind evolutionary process. Ultimately that can lead to the realisation that one does not require belief in the supernatural, that meaning and purpose can be found in the life around you, in the people you care for and love, in nature and work and many other things. You are liberated to actually choose your purpose and find meaning in life for yourself, free of dogma and outdated belief systems. You become responsible for figuring out the ethical consequences of your decisions and to examine your life with rationality and compassion. This is secular humanism. As Victor Frankl put it:
Finding meaning in life is built into us.