We’ve all been there. You’re in the waiting room. Or just waiting somewhere. Soon it will begin. Your leg is shaking nervously. You can’t really hear that well what someone next to you is saying.
Image by Rev Dan Catt ( license ). So you have a date. Or an important meeting coming up. Or a presentation to do in front of your class. You can’t really sit still.
March 23, 2009 / Posted in Personal Development <div class="greet_block wpgb_cornered"><div class="greet_text"><div class="greet_image"><a href="http://feeds.feedburner.com/hityourgoals" target="_blank" rel="nofollow"><img src="http://www.healthmoneysuccess.com/wp-content/plugins/wp-greet-box/images/rss_icon.png" alt="WP Greet Box icon"/></a></div>Hello there! If you are new here, you might want to <a href="http://feeds.feedburner.com/hityourgoals" rel="nofollow"><strong>subscribe to the RSS feed</strong></a> for updates on this topic.<div style="clear:both"></div></div></div>
Self-change is tough, but it's not impossible, nor does it have to be traumatic , according to change expert Stan Goldberg, Ph.D. Here, he lays out the 10 principles he deems necessary for successful change. My mother died on Christmas day of a massive heart attack. I later counted 15 self-help books on her shelves, but found each offered only broad ideas; none provided the specifics necessary to save her life. Like my mother, many of us want to change but simply don't know how to do it. After 25 years of researching how people change, I've discovered 10 major principles that encompass all self-change strategies.
Developing good habits is the basic of personal development and growth. Everything we do is the result of a habit that was previously taught to us. Unfortunately, not all the habits that we have are good, that’s why we are constantly trying to improve. The following is a list of 30 practical habits that can make a huge difference in your life. You should treat this list as a reference, and implement just one habit per month. This way you will have the time to fully absorb each of them, while still seeing significant improvements each month.
Editor’s note : This is a guest post from Clay Collins of The Growing Life . Pro·lif·ic (\prə-li-fik\) : Marked by abundant inventiveness or productivity. –Merriam Webster Online
Be sure to check out my follow-up to this post , clarifying and addressing a few misinterpretations that have been making their way around the internet. Feeling Like a Fraud Have you ever received praise, or even an award, for being great at something despite having no clue what you’re doing? Do you feel like a fraud, wondering what sort of voodoo you’ve unwittingly conjured up to make people think you know what you’re doing, when the reality is quite the contrary? I recently had a conversation with my girlfriend (going to school for her nursing degree) when she expressed her confusion with some praise she had received from her professor. Her professor had told her that she was the best nursing student she had had in years.
School of Fish: Atlantis Resort Nassau Bahamas I am finished with the , by Bob & Melinda Blanchard. I just bought it yesterday and I basically tore through it, deeply taking in each sentence. I don’t know why this book is classified in the Self-Improvement section of Barnes & Noble. It’s actually even labeled on the back, “SELF-HELP.” It’s not self-help, though; at least, not in the typical sleepy style of most of the “unhelpful” self-improvement books out there.