Ideas from books, articles & podcasts.
"What-if" scenarios can be your friend. By letting yourself play out the worst-case outcomes, you're able to brace yourself for them.
The key here is that you're anticipating the unexpected. Instead of panicking, you'll be able to (better) "maintain your composure and continue your task to the best of your ability."
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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.
When you're in a high-pressure situation, it's natural to speed up your thinking. It can lead you to act before you're ready.
The idea here is to create a (brief) routine that you go through in the minutes before you present or perform, Weisinger and Pawliw-Fry suggest.
Remembering your past success ignites confidence. You did it before, and you can do it again.
When you're under a deadline and the world feels like it's crashing in, you're particularly prone to making careless errors.
Belief in a successful outcome can prevent you from worry that can drain and distract your working memory.
Anxiety and fear are stripped from the equation, allowing you to act with confidence.
Telling someone else about the pressure you're feeling has been proven to reduce anxiety and stress.
Most people see "pressure situations" as threatening, and that makes them perform even less well.
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