Ideas from books, articles & podcasts.
There is a difference between becoming an expert vs becoming reasonably good at something: An expert means reaching the lop level in one's field. Being reasonably good at something means you have moved from 'grossly incompetent,' and can now handle that activity reasonably...
The Pareto principle states that 20% of your activities (even lesser) deliver 80% results (even more) in almost every area of your life.
You don't need to become an expert before you start to learn any sub-set of the major skill. You just need to learn enough, so you can self-correct when you make mistakes.
Remove any obstacles that may distract you from practicing your sub-skill. Television is the biggest culprit, followed by smartphones.
Learning something new will come with some frustration. That will be a time to safeguard yourself from any distractions so you remain focused on learning th...
It is not humanly possible to practice all in a twenty-hour stretch.
A distributed practice learning method is achievable. It would roughly mean 45 minutes of practice for a period of thirty days in a row.
For instance, writing every evening for 30 minutes can give you a reward of ...
“The capacity to learn is a gift; the ability to learn is a skill; the willingness to learn is a choice”.
The major obstacle in learning anything new is not intellectual - it is emotional.
The fear of sounding stupid stops us. In reality, you can learn anything if you wish to with a little daily practise over a repeated period of time.
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