That’s the first step toward clarity: admitting we don’t have it.
It’s easy to deny when we’re directionless. We want to project confidence even when we don’t feel it. So it’s hard to admit we’re missing something.
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... and then spend some time processing it.
Now that you have feedback from the sources that matter most, you need to reflect on it. Part of that process is to get alone, reflect, and journal.
Once you have your direction, all that is left is to move toward it. This step is practically the most important. Clarity is composed of knowing and doing.
As we make progress toward the goal, the clarity will come.
"People don’t want to commit until they have clarity, but clarity comes with movement."
When you start sharing your problem with your closest friends and colleagues, you'll receive invaluable insight about the direction you should go.
You'll receive both confirmation and pushback. But what emerges from this give-and-take will give provide you with a sense of clarity.
Most of us live dissatisfied, distraction-filled lives, as there is no clarity as to what we want and need to do. A lack of clarity affects us and those around us deeply, causing stress, inaction, lack of focus and difficulties handling other people.
Clarity helps us feel energetic, focused and ready to take action in the areas that need to be addressed, like our morning routine, finances, health, relationships, and the purpose of life.
Having a life vision can help you visualize a life you want for yourself in the future, and then figure out how to move towards it from your current position.
Developing a life vision can give us clarity and focus on what needs to be done in the present.
A to-do list can be helpful but is often not used successfully. If you end the day with things undone or if you regularly carry tasks forward, you need a to-do list makeover.
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