Can’t find your keys, noodling around on Facebook, procrastinating before a big project -- these are classic time wasters that keep us from finishing what needs to be done, and they happen to most of us from time to time.
Sometimes we find ourselves running in place, struggling to get ahead simply because we forget to address some of the basic success principles that govern our potential to make progress. So here’s a quick reminder:
By now you may have absorbed countless personal development books, videos, or blogs. Sometimes you find something that resonates but the excitement constantly fades. Too often, you feel like you're back right where you started.
You’re waiting for the train. You see that the CEO of a major company is standing next to you on the platform. To pass the time before the next train arrives, they engage you in conversation. “Tell me about yourself,” they ask.
Wrapping up your earbuds always ends up being an ordeal: they come undone in your bag, they get tangled, and are just a big pain in the butt. Wouldn't it be nice if tangled headphones were a thing of the past?
What do successful Olympic athletes have in common? Do they train until exhaustion sets in? Are they positive thinkers? Do they grind through adversity? Have they set gold-medal goals? Indeed, these characteristics are often associated with athletic success. But when Olympic winners are asked about their state of mind, physical preparation, and journey to the top, they almost always define their experience in a different fashion.
When was the last time you dared to ask for something your heart truly desired? Now, I don’t mean things like your favorite dinner or the TV remote. I am talking about desires that we repress because of the fear of failure.
During a conversation with a client, the conversation turned to how they felt the people he managed didn’t seem to “gel”, (to use the clients’ term), when working together to generate new ideas or give to team discussions.
The question became: What can you learn from others? Especially since you’re not sure if they having anything to teach you.
Quick, by a show of hands, how many of you have workplace stress? Almost everybody, great. Now, how much of that stress do you think is self-imposed? What, no hands? Well, I'm not surprised, but you may be in for one.
"A 'no' uttered from the deepest conviction is better than a 'yes' merely uttered to please, or worse, to avoid trouble." So said Mahatma Gandhi, and we all know how his conviction played out on the world stage.
No matter what you wish to achieve in life, the richest, most complete life experience requires that you have an enhanced clarity about life and your goals for life. When you have this clarity, goal achievement comes as a natural result.
People who strive for a leadership position are held in higher esteem than those who do not. A second-class message lingers about employees who do not strive to move up the ladder — despite their vast contributions to the end goal.
We can work to replace this misguided culture with communication and action that change the dynamic and truly value the entire team.
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