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One of the most popular self-improvement expressions is "good is the enemy of great." Although it sounds appealing, it might also be wrong.
We are told that we have to strive to be great to ...
True success means feeling content with the unfolding of your life. It's finding happiness in your work and life in the present time and being great all the time.
Interestingly, not always t...
To make sustainable progress, you don't have to be consistently great; it's about being great at being consistent.
We often convince ourselves that we're in a better place than we are, ignoring our problems, or distracting ourselves.
Progress requires confronting and accepting where you are. Only ...
Results don't come immediately, Consider diet. A 2018 study found the best predictor of weight loss was a constant adherence to the chosen diet.
The same is true for any persistent change. ...
Just be yourself. The more you can be completely involved in all of you - the good, the bad, the sad, the better you'll feel and the better you'll be.
You don't have to live up to an online ...
Digital relationships cannot replace the in-person community.
The increased focus on productivity and constant busyness have led to a decline in meaningful communities and a rise in s...
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We all are told that greatness is the route to success. But Good is not the enemy of Great.
Going by the epidemic of clinical anxiety, employee burnout, depression, and other stress-related p...
We are obsessed with the idea that our potential for happiness is intricately tied to our freedom to pursue wealth. We think we must work harder and longer than ...
Efficiency does not necessarily guarantee effectiveness. Getting more done is not an accurate barometer for measuring your impact. Consider whether you’re being effective in achieving what you actually want.
Think about what it is you’re really seeking and what might be the most direct path to get it. Then realize that sometimes doing less can actually pave the path to experiencing more—more satisfaction, more ease, and even more effectiveness.
Research suggests that happiness leads to success, not the other way around. It would benefit us to shift our focus from achieving future happiness to accessing that joy right now.
When we wrap our days around things we have to do we leave very little time for the things we want to do. Happiness requires balance.
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While everyone would want to be the next Oprah, the place is already taken.
The right approach is being yourself, or a better, refined version of yourself, to the 'smallest viable audience', ...
Outliers are extreme examples of people who are on the outer edge of success or have a radically different life, glorified by the media.
Following Outliers leads normal people to make decisions based on false hope and highly unlikely possibilities.
We need safe, nurturing environments to be our best, to blossom into what we truly are destined for, no matter how big or small, in our unique way.
We are provided with unnecessary pain and suffering by the constant comparison with people who are born radically different from us and are having different circumstances.
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