How To Heal When You’ve Hit Rock Bottom:
Strategies For Recovery & Moving Forward
Hitting rock bottom usually means that life has dealt you blows in a lot of ways simultaneously. Your business isn’t doing well; your spouse has left, and a loved one — perhaps a parent — died recently. It takes all your emotional resources, often, to cope with even one of those major life events, but when they hit at or around the same time, it feels like you’ve gone to the well once too often, and now it’s dry. Hitting rock bottom feels like you will never recover, never see the sunshine, metaphorically, ever again.You will, even though it seems impossible right now. We have some suggestions for how to heal, pick up the pieces and start moving forward. Try these and you’ll find that, inch by inch, moment by moment, you’ll start feeling better and see good times just over the horizon.
1) Let yourself feel, or you can’t begin to heal. If you try to deny how dreadful you feel, or how big a loss you’ve experienced, you can’t begin to recover. Spend some time alone and take real stock of what’s happened — and why — and what you might have done differently in those moments. Notice we say differently, not better, because this is not the time for self-recrimination and blame. Be honest about your role in, for example, marital breakdown, but blaming yourself constantly is not going to help. You need to recognize your part, and then come up with ways you can avoid making the same mistakes again.
2) Press pause on life for a moment. This is part of taking the time to really examine what’s happened and how deeply hurt and upset you are because of it. If you keep up a hectic schedule that allows no time for reflection, rock bottom will go on indefinitely because you will remain emotionally bruised even when you’re out rushing around being busy.
3) Channel your energy into a creative endeavor. It’s amazing just how restorative the arts can be when you’re depressed. Take up painting, or pound some clay and make a sculpture or take up the piano or guitar. These activities get you out of your own head and refocus your attention elsewhere, and eventually, the sense of accomplishment that comes with, say, knowing how to strum your favorite song is exhilarating. You don’t have to become great at it — this is a way for you to heal the hurt in your soul, not a way for you to become a professional performer. To quote William Shakespeare, “music soothes the savage breast,” and he knew what he was talking about.
4) Get outside and explore nature. Like taking up an art form, going outside is a great way to get out of your own head. Taking long walks, going for a run or even just exploring a local park is a terrific way to expend pent up energy and restore a feeling of calm. There is a reason doctors recommend regular exercise to depressed people — it helps!
5) Talk to people who believe in you. It’s easy to be your harshest critic, so call up someone who thinks highly of you, someone you are comfortable confiding in, and tell them how you’re feeling. Chances are, they will do their best to console you, and may offer insights and experiences that can help you cope. Perhaps they’ve experienced a job loss or a marriage breakup, and have come through the other side of it healthy and whole. Don’t be afraid to be honest about how badly you feel; human connection and consolation is one of the best, most fundamental tools of recovery you have at your disposal. If you are truly feeling hopeless and that feeling persists, consider talking with a therapist. But following these guidelines can go a long way toward healing your sense of gloom, and begin lifting you out of rock bottom, and get you on your way to a better, brighter, and more productive day.
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How To Battle The Blues — And Win
It’s perfectly normal — and acceptable — to become a little depressed every now and then. You wouldn’t be human if events didn’t get you down occasionally; after all, life can be hard. But wallowing in despair isn’t wise, or healthy. Here are some suggestions for overcoming depression, techniques that are easy to employ and will pull you out of the blues whenever they strike.
1) Imagine something happy, then focus your mind there. It might be a wonderful holiday or the day you were promoted at work, or the surprise birthday party friends threw in your honor. Everyone has memorable events in their lives, and when you’re depressed nothing helps more than thinking about a day when you were genuinely, truly happy.
2) Say out loud what your strengths are. You can write them down if you prefer, but hearing yourself say something like, “I’m a terrific boss, my employees tell me,” does wonders for the mood and ego. Sometimes it’s easy to forget all you’ve accomplished when you’re depressed, so a small reminder helps enormously.
3) Plan an event you can look forward to, whether it’s with a friend or solo. Go to a movie, go out for a meal, or have a pedicure. Any of these outings (and a thousand others) will perk you up and remind you that you are worth taking care of, and that others appreciate you. This is a good way to interact with your support system, too, and not neglect the people who provide you with positive feedback and help.
4) Don’t get stuck in the past, but don’t live in the future, either. Both these roads are dangerous to your mental health. The past cannot be changed, so resist focusing your energies there. But always thinking that life will be so much better in a few years — when you retire, for example — is flawed thinking too. You’ve got to live in the here and now, not just make plans for a life you imagine will be great somewhere down the line. That kind of magical thinking isn’t healthy.
When you’re depressed it’s tempting to disconnect, binge watches your favorite TV shows and eat unhealthy snacks all day. But those are the last indulgences you should cave into! Spend time with friends and family, laugh together and live in the now — that’s the healthy way to deal with depression and thrive.
If your depression is lasting more than a day or two, perhaps you should consider talking things over with a professional, a therapist or psychologist.
Mental health issues are — thankfully — losing the stigma and shame that accompanied them for generations. After all, if you have a problem with your physical health you go to the doctor, right? It’s no different with your mental health; going to a specialist is a great way to learn coping skills if your depression is truly hampering your work and life. And remember to get some exercise; more and more, science is linking a healthy body to a healthy mind.
But if you think you can handle your depression on your own, keep these suggestions in mind the next time you’re struck with a bad case of the blues. Don’t give into it — deal with it. Face the issues that are making you depressed, but also remind yourself of all the great things you’ve accomplished. That’s the secret to becoming a truly satisfied, optimistic person and seeing the “glass is always half full,” not half empty! Doesn’t that sound like a much better attitude with which to greet each day?
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In a world that is so virtually connected through technology that relationships such as friendships are fostered online, the definition of a real and true friend can be hard to find. Technology and social media have changed how the society defines friendships, and what signs people can use to show that they are real and true friends. Social media, for example, has made it possible for people to have hundreds and thousands of friends, most of whom do not share the connection upon which conventional friendships are founded and based, and are essentially viewed as mere contacts. These friends show their friendship by reacting positively to their friends’ social media posts and tagging each other in posts. It can be difficult to gauge the extent to which these friendships are considered real and true friendships since some of them are based on real concern for each other as with conventional true friendships, albeit rarely.
People have varied understandings of friendship and what makes one a true friend. Smykowski outlines several elements that determine whether a one is a true friend or not. She says a true friend is one who stands up for someone they consider a friend when they are hurt, either emotionally or physically. By standing up for their friend through actions and words, they make sure that they are safe. In addition, they stand up for their friend even when it is not convenient for them by compromising and making sacrifices to make sure they are safe.
She further maintains that such a friend also has to be authentic and honest. Here, a true friend shows their real selves and are honest with their friends when such honesty is needed. For this reason, they refrain from deceiving people they consider friends because they understand that honesty would work best to make them better people. Agreeing with these assertions, Minger believes that a true friend is not afraid and will not hesitate to voice criticism in an honest way when it is needed. This position was included in a response to Mike C. Jackson, a fellow author, who had criticized Mingers’ understanding of his works in a previous write-up.
Additionally, a true friend will seek to influence those they consider friends and with whom they associate closely to be better versions of themselves. This complements Smykowski’s claims that a true friend wants the best for their friend. She explains that a false friend may want to push one to make adjustments for them and give them feedback that they would want to hear rather than feedback that would be of help to them. Further, Smykowski also maintains that a true friend appreciates and acknowledges their friend’s feelings and seeks to steer them towards happiness.
In sum, real and true friendship is fundamentally subjective and for one to be a true friend, they have to adequately attend to the interests of people they consider friends. In a confusing world of social media, where the term ‘friend’ refers to a contact, showing real friendship through actions can be difficult given the virtual environment. To be a real and true friend, one ought to stand up for their friends, be honest and real with them, criticize them when needed, and help them become better versions of themselves.
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Some people are blessed with a “stick to it” attitude that allows them to overcome seemingly impossible obstacles. Think of Oprah Winfrey — she overcame poverty, abuse, and other hurdles to become the leading media light of the last 30 years, building an empire that has made her a billionaire many times over. Thankfully, most folks don’t face odds like that in life, but nonetheless there are still plenty of “ordinary” roadblocks everyone faces on their life’s journey. It’s easy to get demoralized sometimes when one bad thing after another occurs — the bank loan for your business didn’t come through, a parent dies a month later, and your spouse decides it’s time to move on.
Any one of these obstacles is tough to deal with, but if they happen in quick succession, it can deal a blow from which it’s almost impossible to recover. There are strategies, however, that can help you deal with even the biggest obstacle, and even turn it into an opportunity.
Keep these ideas in mind the next time life deals you a bad blow:
1) There will always be hurdles! It doesn’t matter how rich, famous or smart you are — the very nature of living means you’ll face obstacles. But remembering that everyone faces them, regardless of who they are, is comforting. And obstacles are, by definition, temporary, and you must remember that, too. Sooner or later the sting subsides, and you’re able to take action and move on.
2) They aren’t insurmountable: The only hurdle that is insurmountable is death, and you don’t want that, right? Everything else can be handled, one way or another. Use an obstacle to get creative: let’s say your retail business is suddenly experiencing a drop off in sales. Think of a new way to market yourself and your products, and target a whole new demographic. Increase your online profile and start selling to a younger clientele. What was a problem can compel you to think of fresh ideas for developing a new audience for your wares.
3) Are Your Goals Worth Fighting For? Yes, they are! That means finding new and inventive ways of overcoming obstacles and turning them into challenges, because what fun is there in life with no challenges? Keep your sense of humor, and look at problems from a fresh perspective. But don’t let those challenges overwhelm you; keep your focus sharp and your sense of humor intact, and soon you’ll be rising to every challenge you meet.
4) Remember Your Heroes: Whether it’s Oprah, or Steve Jobs, or some other business leader or star in the arts, remind yourself that they didn’t get where they are by giving in to obstacles. They just dug deeper and got on with the problem at hand.
5) Don’t Be Afraid To Ask For Help: If you are truly struggling to figure out turning obstacles into opportunities, go to your mentor and ask for help. Experience often offers fresh insights, and those people can give you counsel on how to approach a problem from a new angle. No one, and we mean no one, became successful on their own. Keep these strategies uppermost in your mind the next time a seemingly impossible obstacle comes your way. Attack the problem with energy, humor, and creativity, and soon you’ll discover that hurdles are little more than opportunities. They just come in a different package.read more
How To Overcome Fear & Achieve Your Dreams: Sometimes the biggest hurdle we face in trying to achieve our dreams is the one we throw in our own way: fear. Fear comes in many forms — fear of change, fear of leaving others behind, and even fear of success can impede progress and hamper goals. But dealing with fear — recognizing it and overcoming it — leads to achieving dreams, because you’re no longer hamstrung by paralyzing thoughts and dark fantasies. With a little discipline, you can harness your fears and even use them to get further along your life’s path to success and satisfaction.
The next time fear stops you in your tracks, keep these ideas in mind for coping and overcoming it:
How To Overcome Fear
1) Instead of always focusing on one, big dream (“I want my own business by the time I’m 30,) plan the small steps you can take along that route. For example, being an intern in a business that intrigues you is a great investment in your future. You get an inside peek into how the business works, but not all the responsibility for its success is on your shoulders — yet. When you’ve achieved each “smaller” dream, plan the next one!
2) Make a chart that clarifies your biggest dreams and how you’ll get there. Seeing it all down in black and white is a clarifying experience that lets you cut through the fog and focus. It’s not enough to say, “I want to be rich!” Design a chart with concrete steps that show how you plan to make that dream come true.
3) Make a five-year plan but be willing to change, if necessary. Not every step you plan will be achievable — that’s the nature of life. But if you are realistic and make detailed goals, you’ll find fear less overwhelming because you’ll be prepared. But don’t be afraid to make “carpe diem” your motto — “seize the day!” If you are too rigid because you’re afraid to fail, you’ll be paralyzed by inaction. Fear of failure really means fear of action, because there are no actions that don’t include risk. Embrace the notion of failure as a temporary setback, and there will be almost nothing to fear.
4) Have a support network on which you can rely, people who share your vision and believe in your abilities. People you can talk to when you’re afraid, who can keep the issue in perspective and offer suggestions for dealing with it. No one succeeds on their own; they rely on friends, family, business mentors and others to help navigate turbulent, scary times.
5) Be honest to yourself about your strengths and weaknesses, and always play to those strengths. For example, if you don’t like being alone, should you become a writer? Probably not. But a retail environment or other business might be perfect because you spend time with others. So be realistic, even when you’re dreaming about what you’d love to do most. No matter what you’re hoping to achieve in life, fear is bound to beset you at one point or another. Embrace it, face it, and keep it in perspective.
Prepare for fear even before you start your journey. That way, when it presents itself, you’ll have strategies in place for dealing with it. You’ll have others to turn to who will lessen your fear and help you cope. Set small goals and tick them off your list every time you achieve one. Keeping fear in perspective, and understanding that everyone experiences it sooner or later is the most important strategy for achieving your dreams.read more
Ever had a crazy idea that woke you up at night that seemed so absolutely brilliant you practically leaped out of bed to get started on it? But the cozy blankets lured you back, and by morning the brilliant idea was a hazy memory, at best. Sound familiar?
It happens to the best of us sometimes. But these suggestions will help you keep those ideas afloat, and help you not just remember them, but get them implemented, too.
1) Write them down, even in the middle of the night. If you’re prone to flashes of brilliance at four in the morning, keep a journal by your bedside and write the ideas down. Don’t use your phone to record ideas unless you’re on your own — the light and sound will wake up your partner! Make it brief but concrete, so you have a solid handle on the idea in the morning.
2) Get a coworker enthused before going to the boss. A good way to test an idea before putting your credibility on the line is by sharing it with a colleague. Have a coffee with a trusted office pal and get some feedback on your idea. They may even have some valuable input that will help you hone and improve your plan. In that case, you may end up having to share some of the credit, but the important thing is seeing your idea put into action, right? If it helps make the company more successful, you can bet your name will be remembered when promotions and salary increases are handed out.
3) Prepare for resistance with facts and figures. Not all new ideas are welcomed with open arms by superiors, particularly if they mean spending precious budgetary dollars or doing something in a whole new way. Let’s say, for example, you want to redesign the firm’s website and bring a digital editor on board; that costs money. But if you can show a verifiable increase in online views at companies that have followed a similar plan, and you know where the money can come from in the annual budget, you’re bound to meet far fewer objections. Better yet, demonstrate how you can implement your idea on a trial basis before asking your company to commit to it permanently — having a safety net, metaphorically speaking, makes bosses much less nervous about big risks.
4) Keep track of your ideas even if they can’t be implemented today. It’s fair to say that not all companies will share your every vision and idea, so keep them on the back burner, in a file, for the day you’re running your own shop. When the time comes that it’s your name on the CEO’s door, you’ll be able to implement every bold work idea you ever had. When that time comes, it might be easier to understand why your boss was reluctant last week to take the chances your idea entails.
5) Keep pitching, but don’t harangue! If your boss turns down your idea today, it doesn’t mean it’s out of the question forever. When appropriate — say during your annual performance review — remind them of your idea and ask whether the time has come to re-evaluate it. Circumstances at businesses change just about every day, and eventually your ideas, even the ones that once seemed far fetched, might become more realistic. But be willing to let an idea go if it’s clear your company wants no part of it. Like I said, once you have your own firm you can implement all the ideas you want.
Most importantly, don’t take criticism and refusal personally; you may have a great idea for the wrong time and place. Move on, keep thinking, and remember — record those ideas so that when the time comes, you’re ready.read more
According to the American Institute of Stress, about 33% of people experience stress. It even goes further to say over 77% will experience that stress that will affect their physical health, mental health and even have trouble sleeping.
Sadly, the stress levels are getting worse rather than better. With the ongoing pandemic, these figures will keep rising as more and more people are now struggling with the dwindling economy.
What are some of the major causes of stress?
Stress can be triggered by anything. But some of the major triggers for stress, according to the American Psychological Association, include:
Individual Health Issues
Family health issues
But how should you cope with stress and anxiety?
It is important to develop your mechanisms for dealing with stress. How people deal with stress and anxiety is unique for every person. But it all starts with identifying the triggers. This is like identifying the problem.
If you know what triggers your stress or anxiety, you will be able to manage and control even before it starts messing up with your day to day activities.
Stress and anxiety can derail you from attaining your set goals. Therefore, you must find ways of handling them. It is only a matter of “when” they will hit, not “if” they will hit. Because in a lifetime, you must experience some stress or anxiety of some sort.
Here is how you can cope with stress and anxiety and stay focused on your dreams, and set goals:
Get a mentor
Find a mentor who can help walk you through the difficult times. It is almost impossible to see how good you are or what good you can do when stressed. This is where your mentor comes in to help you see the big picture. A mentor will ensure that you are responsible for your actions, and s/he will guide you so that you don’t make the mistake he or she made.
A mentor will question your moves and help you see things from a different viewpoint. S/he will be your guide to your dreams amidst the chaos caused by stress and anxiety.
Get some time off
We are sometimes caught up chasing our dreams that we end up burning the midnight oil and taking up so much. It is important to take some time off and have health breaks between tasks. Get some good night’s sleep.
Sleeping for less than 6 hours will only lead to tension and unproductivity. You must take time to rejuvenate yourself with a good sleeping routine that helps you to succeed in achieving your objectives.
Confide to someone you trust or an expert
A problem shared is half solved. If you have a close family, friends, an expert, or just a close confidant, share your problems with them. Sometimes when stressed, you just need someone who will listen to your issues.
You can get weight off your shoulder when discussing your feelings with others, and the other person can even advise you practically from a different perspective.
No situation is permanent
One way to eliminate anxiety is to reevaluate your life and look at all other different perspectives. Sometimes the solution just lies within us and is waiting for you to unleash. Maybe it is family problems or sickness. Or you have just given up on life. These circumstances may cause you to be anxious, worried, and super stressed.
But you need to know nothing is permanent. Take action about what you can handle at the moment, do as much as you can to change things—baby steps, one step at a time, until you handle the bigger issue.
There are many ways of handling stress and issues that affect us in life, but it all depends on your willingness to try and ability to act on them as soon as they emerge. Don’t let temporary situations derail you from your goals or stop you from following your dream.read more
Sooner or later everyone has to cope with someone who makes their life difficult – bosses, colleagues, friends, or relatives. It’s easy to lose control, snap at the person and let the entire situation dissolve into recriminations and anger. But there are strategies you can employ on how to deal with difficult people, and using these techniques means the encounter ends more smoothly for everyone involved, even the person who’s causing problems.
How to deal with difficult people
Let’s use the example of a colleague, someone who is, perhaps, moody and tough to get along with. There is little to be gained by refusing to deal with them; after all, you’re a co-worker, not a boss. What to do? If the colleague comes to work gloomy and silent or worse, takes credit for your idea, how should you handle it?
Most importantly, don’t get angry. That’s like pouring gasoline on a flame; it makes the situation worse. Try using humor to diffuse awkward moments. Ask yourself what might be at the root of a temperamental outburst or sulky silences. Try to have empathy. But if he’s taking credit for an idea you had, that’s a different story; it has to be dealt with, preferably by airing your grievance openly. Don’t answer anger with anger and don’t make a professional problem into a personal one. Make clear your issue, and if necessary, go to a superior to demonstrate that the work, the idea, was yours. No one likes a “tattle tale,” but if you want due credit for work you’ve done, the problem has to be addressed.
Ask yourself the real reason for the behavior. Perhaps this person has problems at home, or financial problems that are causing the short-tempered outbursts. We can never know what’s truly going on in other people’s lives, particularly at work. So give your colleague the benefit of the doubt, try to resolve the issue and then move on. Time is too precious to devote hours to wondering what is going on with this kind of person. You might even have to minimize contact, if possible. If that’s not a reasonable solution, do your best to deal with him calmly, then problem-solve one issue at a time. It’s impossible to know whether your interactions with that person will give you trouble, so take it, quite literally, one day at a time.
What if it’s a friend? Let’s say, for example, you know someone who is chronically late, and you’re always five minutes early for lunch or a shopping date. That kind of issue can be resolved by being candid, calm and rational, and not allowing your temper to flare. State your case, ask why it happens, and suggest ways you can resolve the issue together. What matters here is not making the problem larger than it is; slight tardiness isn’t worth losing a valued friend, right? Keep it in perspective.
Dealing with difficult people isn’t easy; it takes maturity, inner strength, and wisdom. But if you pause, take a breath and wait to react, rather than getting emotional, you will find it easier to respond to the most difficult situation thrown at you. After all, the last thing you want is for someone in your life to describe you as difficult, right?read more
Yes, you – the one reading this. You can do anything you want to do – as long you set your mind to it. Don’t believe it? Have doubts? Well, that could be a problem. Because, in order to accomplish anything and everything you set out to do, you must believe in yourself.
Know that. You Can Do Anything You Set Your Mind To
When you set a goal or have an idea of something you’d like to do, you must know that you can do it. Let’s look at a simple example:
You are craving a homemade pizza. You head to the store and purchase all the ingredients that you need. You’ve got a crust, some sauce, cheese, pepperoni, mushrooms, onions, peppers, black olives, etc. You assemble your pizza, pop it in the oven, and boom – in 20 minutes or so you’ve got yourself a homemade pizza. You made it. You knew that you could and so you did. You didn’t think to yourself, Hmm… I’d love a homemade pizza, but I don’t think I can make one. You just did it because it was a simple pizza.
This same mental attitude can be applied to anything. You just have to know that you can – and not think twice about it.
Sometimes having a vision of yourself accomplishing your goal can help you get there. It gives you a picture to go along with the mental focus – and helps you know that you truly can do anything. Here is an easy exercise to try:
Close your eyes and think about what it is you would like to accomplish. Once you see where you are going, what would it feel like to get there? What will you look like when you reach your goal? Will you be smiling? Will you be jumping up and down? Will something positive result from your success? If so, what will that look like?
Sure, some may refer to these thoughts as mindless daydreams. But, picturing yourself already at the finish line can make the race seem easier – and stronger.
Don’t take your eye off the prize
Whatever you do, don’t lose track of where you are going. Keep your eye on the prize. You may have hurdles, speed bumps, and other obstacles that may slow you down or try to defeat you, but if you stay focused on the road ahead, you won’t let them stop you. Giving up when things get in your way is not an option.
As you travel through life you will learn that the more empowered you feel, the stronger the pull will be to drag you back down. This is why focusing and keeping your eye on the prize is so important. After all, if you know where you are going, you won’t be tricked by side roads.
Believe in yourself and know that you are able to accomplish anything that you set your mind to. Know it, visualize, and steady your focus. You are more powerful than you think.
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‘’Confidence is not, ‘They will like me’. Confidence instead is, ‘I’ll be fine if they don’t’. ‘’.”
Confidence is more of the inside than the outside; it’s about how you feel about yourself and not constantly worrying and caring about what anyone else thinks or does. It’s knowing that you are a flawed human, not perfect but cool in your own way. It’s about having a healthy positive attitude and taking control of your life and going after your goals and dreams with strong will power and belief that you can do it.
How to be confident?
Take Good Care of Yourself
Taking good care of yourself can uplift your spirit, make you feel strong, and boost your confidence all at the same time. You don’t have to break the bank to look great, as long as you’re clean, feel good and comfortable with what you wear and how you look, you are set for confidence.
Surround Yourself with Positive People
Spend more time with people you feel make You Stay You, people that laugh at your jokes and less or zero time with those that constantly tear you down or undermine who you are.
Life becomes easier and more beautiful when you love and embrace who you are. When you start loving yourself, people can kind of pick on that; they see self-esteem, they see confidence, they see positivity, and naturally, people will seek to be around you.
Be Positive and Believe in Yourself
“Man often becomes what he believes himself to be. If I keep on saying to myself that I cannot do a certain thing, it is possible that I may end by really becoming incapable of doing it. On the contrary, if I have the belief that I can do it, I shall surely acquire the capacity to do it even if I may not have it at the beginning.” Gandhi
Kill and erase those negative thinking and focus on your qualities. Always believe in yourself. Be proud of who and what you are and never compare yourself to others. You never really know what’s going on in people’s lives. People choose (especially on social media), to show what they want others to see just to get approval. They live their lives for other people’s happiness in lieu of their own.
Learn a New Skill
Don’t stand still waiting for the right, convenient, or perfect time to learn something new. Now is the perfect time. It’s a drag to leave anything that can be done today for tomorrow. Embrace your interest now by learning something you been thinking and dreaming of doing for a long time. It could be a new language, any sport, painting, etc. Don’t get discouraged if you aren’t seeing immediate positive results. As long as you keep going, you will not only get better but grow in confidence as well.
You will feel better about yourself when you take time out to brighten someone else’s day. There are a few ways you can do this. Giving someone else a compliment, doing an unannounced deal, like holding and opening the door for someone, especially those that are older and physically frail can push your confidence through the roof; and if someone brightens your day with any good deal, show your gratitude with a smile and say thank you.
Always have the courage to start over again.
“Show me a man who has never failed, and I will see a man who has never attempted anything.”
“The only man who never makes a mistake is the man who never does anything”
Don’t think of your mistakes and failures as negatives but rather as learning opportunities. The excitement you feel when you trust that someday your chance will come is beyond refreshing and rewarding
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