When it comes to email, I designed a system to collect and put problems on hold without solving them. In other areas of life, I address problems right away, by design. Now, I’m looking for other ways I can design for addressing problems right away, rather than saving them for later.
Robert Kiyosaki teaches us to pay ourselves first every paycheck by saving 10% off the top. Upon reflection, it turns out his advice applies to our well being too.
A line from Neil Gaiman’s MasterClass helped me realize that only in failure can we learn what success fails to teach us. The perspective from reaching the finish line of a failed race is quite different and valuable to learning and growing.
For many years now, I have been applying the clear lenses of hindsight to my foresight. This shift has allowed me to get the most of almost any situation so that future me looks back and appreciates even a bad experience.
Coaching people has taught me clarity is key to goal success, however, google maps taught me how clear I really have to be in order to achieve my goals. In this article I share one of my favorite goal setting metaphors.
Coaching over 3,000 people has taught me significant lesson – motivation isn’t something we need in order to get started. It’s what happens when we get started. But what do we need in order to get started?
While responding to an email I had a breakthrough about my daily writing practice. Every day, by creating space and silence, I drive new discoveries about myself.
Today I thought about what I ultimately want out of my annual reading goals. I always focused on quantity of books, but that’s not what I really wanted.
After a conversation with a friend about reading in the morning, I thought about what I get from doing it early in the day and why that’s the best time to do it.
Since 2010, I have captured highlights from Kindle books I’ve read. I’ve never gone back to review them until recently. I discovered these highlights are worth significantly more to me today than they were back then and in this post I share why.