Ideas from books, articles & podcasts.
Tell yourself what a good job you are doing, and get your brain to be happy, by celebrating even the smallest success.
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Choose a 'trigger' action you already do to initiate the new habit you want to form.
Start small with something you already desire or like to do, to ease out the entire process for you right at the start.
For example, if you plan to write more, why not buy a journal and a pen that you want to use, and keep them handy, facilitating the writing habit naturally.
Resolutions feel huge, requiring a lot of mental bandwidth and loads of constant motivation to keep up. Resolutions are easy to decide on but tough to maintain daily.
Habits, on the other hand, are naturally easier to do. They are positive daily activities and actions, are brain-friendly, ...
Create or adjust your environment to provide you with cues to take on the positive habit of action.
Whatever task you plan to do, make it as simple and doable as possible, removing any friction that can lead to putting it off.
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Keystone habits lead to the development of multiple good habits.
Exercise is a good example of this. Once you start to change your exercise habits, it sets off a chain reaction that changes other habits as well: you start feeling good about your body, you eat healthy foods, you proc...
Humans have anxiety-related behaviours like chewing on nails, or stressing any part of their body, which are repetitive and habitual.
A new study shows that an increase in stress provides a surge in habitual behaviours, as they demand the least cognitive effort.
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