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SuppVersity - Nutrition and Exercise Science for Everyone

SuppVersity - Nutrition and Exercise Science for Everyone
Related:  Improvement Productivity & MotivationNutrition and Wellness Blogs

Bre Pettis | I Make Things - Bre Pettis Blog - The Cult of Done Manifesto Dear Members of the Cult of Done, I present to you a manifesto of done. This was written in collaboration with Kio Stark in 20 minutes because we only had 20 minutes to get it done. The Cult of Done Manifesto There are three states of being. Update: James Provost made the awesome poster for the Cult of Done Manifesto. And Joshua Rothaas made this poster. Research Digest (ERD) | is an independent encyclopedia on supplementation and nutrition. We're unique because we are not affiliated in any way with any supplement company and we don't sell supplements. When we recommend a supplement (or say another is garbage), it has no impact on our bottom line. We were founded in early 2011 and since our inception we've had one goal - to be the best source for unbiased information regarding supplements and nutrition. This single-minded dedication to providing well researched and unbiased information has earned us the title of the #1 site when it comes to supplement information.

"Done Is Better Than Perfect" It's nice to see people disagreeing because they take pride in their finished piece. But that's not the issue here. The issue is that if you have the choice between getting it perfect but never finishing, or finishing but never getting it perfect, you should finish. As an artist, if I never finished anything until it was perfect, I'd never have completed a single piece of artwork in my life. If any software, hardware, or other technology company never finished anything until it was perfect, computers would have taken decades instead of years to evolve. No finished product is perfect, and if you keep trying for perfection, you WILL never finish. No one is saying you can't put out an amazing finished piece.

Food for the Brain Institute--UK Personal Development: How to Reinvent Yourself for the Long Term “When something bad happens you have three choices. You can let it define you, let it destroy you, or you can let it strengthen you.” ~Unknown There will always be times in our lives when we need to reinvent ourselves. They could come when we experience big changes, such as leaving our jobs, moving on from relationships, transferring to a new home or losing a loved one. Many people who dared to leave their old unhappy lives enabled themselves to pursue their passions and find a renewed zest for living. To help you always be at your best wherever you may be in your life, here are a few easy steps and practical tips on how to reinvent yourself. Before embarking on a journey of self-reinvention, you need to make sure that you have everything that you need to make the trip bump-proof. Resilience. Problems and obstacles are guaranteed to happen. Support. Humans are social beings. A new self-image Develop a new image of yourself to serve as your guide to your new goal. Plan. Try things out.

Raw Food SOS | Rescuing good health from bad science. Reinvent Yourself Back in 2002, Steve Silberberg was a software programmer for an investment firm, earning a comfortable six-figure salary. But he wasn't happy. "I was frustrated with my corporate life," he says. Silberberg had just hit 40 and realized he was less than 15 years from the age at which his father died of an aggressive form of cancer. He started planning a new business guiding backpackers through America's most majestic natural spaces, where they could enjoy the sights and get fit at the same time. Last year, Silberberg led 12 trips and survived solely on the proceeds from his Fitpacking business. "I make a quarter of what I used to, but I have an extremely high quality of life," he says. The Ever-Shifting Self Many of us dream of a future that's very different from our present. article continues after advertisement So what's a dreamer to do? "We have to modify our identities as we go through life," says Ravenna Helson, a professor of psychology at the University of California, Berkeley.

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