The 10 biggest fears holding you back from success
There is a fix to being afraid of the unknown.
Anticipating what will happen in the future is a strength that can be developed. Vision will keep you moving forward regardless of your fears.
This is a professional note extracted from an online article.
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The first thing people fear is not being skilled enough.
Once you admit the fear of inadequacy, you will begin to see what you need to do to step out and tackle that fear.
Your life, like everyone else, will not go exactly as planned. There are just some things out of your control.
However, practice identifying the things you can control in your journey and focus on them.
Rejection will come. But if you live your life with passion and put in the work, you should be most satisfied with giving life your all.
FOMO can cripple your success. It keeps you focused on what every other person in the world is doing, rather than on the people right in front of you.
You can fight this fear by slowing down and focusing on the people you come in contact with every single day.
We must learn to be content with life’s shifts if we are to find inner peace and passion.
Life is ever-changing, but this should also remind us of the need to take life as it comes, one day at a time.
This fear can be helpful, but only in moderation.
There are key areas of life that we can and should control, like our schedules, our self-perception and the words we speak, but there are things in life that are outside our control.
It’s common to grow weary of the feeling of judgement from peers or managers.
Instead of being afraid about what others think, embrace your personal story. That is what makes you unique.
The anxiety that comes from worry doesn’t bring success into your life any faster.
If you are in the midst of tragedy, remember that restoration will eventually come.
SIMILAR ARTICLES & IDEAS:
“We are more often frightened than hurt; and we suffer more from imagination than from reality.”
We misunderstand the value of fear when we think that being constantly hypervigilant will keep us safe.
Being afraid all the time doesn’t keep danger away from us. Instead, we need to learn to recognize key signals that could predict risk, in order to actually feel calmer and safer.
When we walk around terrified all the time, we can’t pick out the signal from the noise.
If you’re constantly scared, you can’t correctly notice when there is something genuine to fear. True fear is a momentary signal, not an ongoing state.
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Both of these study strategies are relatively ineffective. Passively reading the same text over and over again won’t do much for recall unless it’s spaced out over time.
Systematic studies of learning styles have consistently found no evidence or very weak evidence to support the idea that matching the material to a student’s learning style is more effective.
There is no conclusive evidence that people preferentially use the left or right hemisphere.
Certain functions are processed more by one region of the brain than others, and this is known as lateralization. But we all use our entire brain equally.
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