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This rule was developed by Anders Ericsson and popularized by Malcolm Gladwell and states that we need 10,000 hours of deliberate practice to succeed at anything.
This may create feelings of frustration, especially if you feel you don't have enough time.
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If one day you find yourself in need to improve, you might as well take into account the following elements worthy of your attention: you ought to find an obsession that keeps your interest to ...
If you are planning on improving yourself at something in particular, you should also be prepared to work on developing some other several micro-skills necessary in order to get the job done.
It would be useful to gather up all the knowledge you have acquired up to the present moment, be it even by hours. The more, the better.
When trying to improve certain skills, bear in mind that failing is not an issue: the more you fail, the more chances you get to study your own mistakes and learn from them.
Therefore, take risks by accepting different challenges related to your passion, which could teach you valuable lessons.
If you’re waiting for someone to give you the right training to change your job or do something radically different in life you will wait forever.
It’s up to you to train yourself. I...
Learning is not a rigidly formal system of precisely labeled steps.
Learning is messy. It’s trial and error. It’s failing and then failing again and then slowly figuring it out.
You can’t borrow someone’s motivation. No matter how many books you read or chants you do you won’t become more motivated.
Motivation comes from inside. It comes from you and nowhere else.
Top performers definitely focus on fewer goals — but they also obsess like crazy over them, to produce quality work.
That extreme dedication to their priorities creates extraordinary r...