Deepstash brings you key ideas from the most inspiring articles like this one:
Read more efficiently
Save what inspires you
Save all ideas
Take a moment to visualize the calm after the storm: the work is done and done well, and you’re celebrating with your team.
Positive visualization can alleviate pressure and help you relax and stay focused, reminding you that even the most intense situations eventually resolve.
People who know their hard work will be tangibly rewarded tend to perform better than those who don’t.
Whether it’s a vacation, something you’ve been wanting to buy, or dinner at your favorite restaurant, pick a reward that will keep you going and pretend it’s already yours.
Most of us think we’re accomplishing something as long as we’re busy doing things, but that’s not necessarily the truth. It’s a matter of doing the things that help us accomplish our goals.
Look at the things you’re doing and delegate or eliminate all the unnecessary activities that are taking up your time and interfering with your success.
Instead of rushing into things because we feel pressured to do something, the better approach is to slow down, think about what you want to do and take some time to formulate a plan.
Give yourself the space to be creative, innovative and productive instead of just reacting in the moment.
SIMILAR ARTICLES & IDEAS:
True leaders are proof you can do well by doing right.
Their ethics are etched in their very being, as natural impulses that never go out of style.
... is the ability to adapt to adversity or significant stress.
When faced with difficulty, resilient people recover more quickly. They view setbacks as temporary, move forward despit...
The ability to perceive setbacks as temporary and solvable.
Instead of viewing stress as a sign of failure or as a threat, you can choose to look for the challenge within it or the lesson to be learned.
Finding meaning within chaos is a core component of resilient leadership.
Resilient people take the time to understand what they’re feeling, even if it’s uncomfortable.
To manage your emotions effectively, you must learn to express yourself clearly, assertively, and with empathy for others.
Most people see "pressure situations" as threatening, and that makes them perform even less well.
But, "when you see the ...
Is this high-pressure situation a good opportunity? Sure. Is it the only opportunity you will ever have for the rest of your life? Probably not.
Before an interview or a big meeting, give yourself a pep talk: "I will have other interviews" (or presentations or sales calls).
Instead of worrying about the outcome, worry about the task at hand.
That means developing tunnel vision. When you keep your eye on the task at hand (and only the task at hand), all you can see is the concrete steps necessary to excel.