Why Getting Comfortable With Discomfort Is Crucial To Success. How To Find Happiness In Today’s Hectic World. Trying to find happiness in a world so busy and complicated can seem impossible.
What’s weird is that in so many ways our lives are objectively better than our grandparents’ lives were. We have more… yet we often feel worse. The Seven Habits of Highly Effective People. The 7 Habits of Highly Effective People, first published in 1989, is a business and self-help book written by Stephen R.
Covey. Covey presents an approach to being effective in attaining goals by aligning oneself to what he calls "true north" principles of a character ethic that he presents as universal and timeless. The 7 Habits The book first introduces the concept of paradigm shift and helps the reader understand that different perspectives exist, i.e. that two people can see the same thing and yet differ with each other. Steven-covey-s-time-management-matrix-as-a-mindmap-map-2-of-2-Large.jpg (JPEG Image, 1119 × 612 pixels) 12 Quiet Rituals of Enormously Successful Humans. May your actions speak louder than your words.
May your life preach louder than your lips. May your success be your noise in the end. You Need to Build Discipline. Here’s Why. Source: PicJumbo.
Jim Rohn once said, “Motivation is what gets you started. Habit is what keeps you going”. And while habit is what keeps you going, it isn’t always enough to keep you going indefinitely. Allow me explain. The Sequence of a New Behaviour. The Rule of Five: How to Achieve Your Goals Faster. In 1993, Jack Canfield and Mark Victor Hansen had a goal: to get their book Chicken Soup for the Soul to the top of The New York Times bestseller’s list.  They sought out the advice of 15 best-selling authors (including John Gray, Ken Blanchard and Scott Peck), but as helpful as their advice was, Canfield and Hansen were left feeling overwhelmed with information.
In his book The Success Principles: How to Get from Where You Are to Where You Want to Be, Canfield recalls his experience: To tell the truth, we became a little crazy. The Repeated Bout Effect: If Nothing Changes, Nothing Is Going to Change. If you have ever taken a few weeks off from exercise and then completed a strenuous workout, you may know what I’m about to say.
That first workout back from a long break can be tough, but it’s usually the soreness that follows a few days later that is really brutal. For example, if you do a squat workout after a few weeks off, it can hurt to simply sit in a chair or climb the stairs later that week. One of the quickest ways to resolve this soreness is very counterintuitive: The Power of Checklists. The Ivy Lee Method: The Daily Routine Experts Recommend for Peak Productivity. By 1918, Charles M.
Schwab was one of the richest men in the world. Schwab was the president of the Bethlehem Steel Corporation, the largest shipbuilder and the second-largest steel producer in America at the time. The famous inventor Thomas Edison once referred to Schwab as the “master hustler.” A Simple Weekly Mindfulness Practice: Keep a Gratitude Journal. Time required 15 minutes per day, at least once per week for at least two weeks.
Studies suggest that writing in a gratitude journal three times per week might actually have a greater impact on our happiness than journaling every day. How to do it There’s no wrong way to keep a gratitude journal, but here are some general instructions as you get started. The goal of the exercise is to remember a good event, experience, person, or thing in your life—then enjoy the good emotions that come with it. 7 Times When You Should Just Say Thank You, But Don't. I don’t say “Thank You” as often as I should and I doubt I’m the only one.
In fact, I’m starting to believe that “Thank You” is the most under-appreciated and under-used phrase on the planet. It is appropriate in nearly any situation and it is a better response than most of the things we say. Let’s cover 7 common situations when we say all sorts of things, but should say “Thank You” instead. 1. Le Héros aux mille et un visages. A Special Forces Officer Teaches You 5 Secrets To Overcoming Adversity. Life can be really difficult sometimes.
We all deal with it. But how do top performers overcome challenges? Practice the Change You Wish to See in the World. Life is a practice and what you choose to practice is what will make up your character. It’s worth considering what you value in life and then making an intention and plan to live alongside those values. This is the direct back to living Ghandi’s words, “Be the change that you wish to see in the world.” Consider how simple it really is: If you want to be more grateful in life, practice being grateful.If you want to be confident, practice confidence.If you want to be more mindful, practice mindfulness.If you want to be more loving, practice loving yourself and others.If you want to be more forgiving and let go of stress-laden emotional burdens, practice forgiveness.If you want to live essential happiness ingredients such as compassion and generosity, practice compassion and generosity.
Programmation Neuro-linguistique. The Buffett Formula. “The best thing a human being can do is to help another human being know more.” — Charlie Munger “Go to bed smarter than when you woke up.” — Charlie Munger Most people go through life not really getting any smarter. Why? They simply won’t do the work required. It’s easy to come home, sit on the couch, watch TV and zone out until bed time rolls around. 10 Courageous Ways to Live Life Without Regrets. Email by Naïby Jacques “Life is inherently risky. There is only one big risk you should avoid at all costs, and that is the risk of doing nothing.”
―Denis Waitley. YOU - How To Stop Screwing Yourself Over.
Why You Should Learn to Tolerate Uncertainty and How To Get Better At It. For most people tolerating uncertainty is about as comfortable as waiting in line. We don’t what will happen, when it will, or most importantly, how we should respond. Yet some cultures, as a whole, tolerate uncertainty better than others. This tendency was first noticed by Geert Hofstede, author of Cultures and Organizations: Software of the Mind.