Prioritizing can be hard, especially if you’re like me and there are eleventy billion things that you want to do or buy.
But what it comes down to is that we can’t have everything — at least not all at once. And so we have to choose what we want most. » Read more
Have you ever written your past self a letter? It’s usually done as an exercise where you tell your past self things to do or not do based on what you’ve learned in the meantime. For example, you might say “Don’t spend so much time worrying about what people in high school think. You’re going to go on to become a billionaire and they’ll all wish they hadn’t teased you.” Or whatever actually applies. » Read more
Just a photo for you today:
Don’t spend your time arguing. Take advantage of the opportunity that’s out there.
In The Power of Habit, Charles Duhigg describes Paul O’Neill’s belief in keystone habits. Keystone habits “have the power to start a chain reaction, changing other habits…” They “can influence how people work, eat, play, live, spend, and communicate. Keystone habits start a process that, over time, transforms everything.” In essence, that means that if you change one thing, you can start a chain reaction that changes everything.
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