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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 action even when the outcomes are unclear.
It can be nerve-wracking to make decisions amidst uncertainty, so focus on progress over perfection: Track your wins and celebrate your achievements, however small, to gain the confidence to keep going.
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Strong emotions are more likely to dictate your behavior.
Become familiar with what triggers your stress. Practice “active internal coping mechanisms” such as reframing, humor, optimis...
Simply writing about your feelings can help you explore them and resolve some of the issues that may be preventing you from recovering from trauma.
Fostering strong relationships with family, friends, mentors and others to whom you can turn in times of crisis helps you bounce back.
Resilience is the process of adapting well in the face of adversity, trauma, tragedy, threats or even significant sources of risk - American Psychological Association.
Resilience can be learned. It is like a muscle - you can’t exercise it unless you have a stressful event to react to.
So the more you get knocked down and get back up, the stronger and more fearless you become.
Having an effective network can help buffer you from potentially adverse career events.
This means nurturing your existing network and establishing new connections over time. Remember to focus on building relationships, not contacts.
Resilience is the the process of adapting well in the face of adversity, trauma, tragedy, threats or significant sources of stress.
Resilient people are more likely to bounce bac...
Resilience isn’t something you’re born with, but something you build.
Psychologists say it’s comprised of behaviors, thoughts and actions that anyone can learn — a skill that can be improved, just like running or speaking a new language.