The 6 Best Career Lessons We Can Learn From Tennis
Staying the course, and absolutely refusing to go down is part of what makes tennis so exciting: you watch people regain confidence in real-time.
Sometimes you'll come out on top simply because you refused to throw in the towel.
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Life is not about winning against other people; it’s about winning against yourself.
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Feeling and thinking mean nothing. It’s what you do with your thoughts and feelings that determine your success.
Take more action in the direction you want to go. If your dream is to be phenomenal at sport, then take action towards achieving this goal.
Throughout Andre Agassi’s book, he describes many times his hate for the sport of tennis. It’s clear by the end that he is able to deal with his hatred of tennis because he has learned to love it.
Without adversity, you won’t have the building blocks for success.
Serena Williams: “I think in life you should work on yourself until the day you die.”
Quite often in life, your age is only a mindset. Don...
Serena Williams has found herself on the losing end of the set early on in the match and requiring two set wins to take the match. In these situations, she holds her head high and keeps fighting.
Do not throw in the towel. As long as there’s still time on that clock, you’re still in the fight.
Serena Williams: “If you can keep playing tennis when somebody is shooting a gun down the street, that’s concentration.”
If you also want to become the best at what you do, developing the right focus is essential.
During the tournament, journalists kept asking Roger Federer how he was able to come back better than before, considering his late injury, age, and long absence from the circuit. His response was s...
Be laser-focused on your priorities and say no to any opportunities that might hinder your long-term goals. You’re in for the long-haul, not the sprint.
Roger Federer: ”You have to believe in the long-term plan you have but you need the short-term goals to motivate and inspire you.“
The 2017 Federer “version” was completely different than 2012 one. Federer was faster, sharper, and with an enhanced killer instinct.
Roger Federer: “As you grow older, it becomes a bit more quality-orientated and not so much quantity because quantity hurts the body. Essentially I’m working half days if you like, because there’s no point for me to put in all the mega hours anymore, because I know I have it in the vault, I have it there if need be.”