The 10 biggest fears holding you back from success
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.
SIMILAR ARTICLES & IDEAS:
Fear is everywhere and yet fear can be overcome, controlled and can even be a power for good.
Accept your fear relative to you.
Could that really happen?
By seeing fear as not the end destination but part of being human, you can see through its wily evil ways and move forward.
Think of someone you can always rely on, be it your friend, partner, colleague, parent, sibling and say: “Right I need to deal with this, and I’m going to need you to help me.”
They, in turn, will feel valued, loved and respected.
“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.
Disruption and isolation have a way of encouraging us to electively re-evaluate our lives.
Many are abandoning habits or behaviors during this pandemic. Some vowed to care less about ...
Living through a crisis can be genuinely formative. There are enormous growth and power that can come from it.
With business as usual, we tend to become accustomed to an autopilot mode of living. Aspects that we once thought important, like what to wear or buy, are now really petty.
Collectively, we may be reconsidering our priorities, the lasting effects that will also have an economic impact.
With the new constraints of lockdown, people will be facing isolation, boredom, and a need for small joy. During this time, things will be streamlined or lost. After the adjustment period follows a time of re-evaluation in which we decide which behavioral changes we made during a crisis, we will abandon, and which we will sustain.