Reader Comments

Awaken The Species

by Alisa lisa Sophia (2019-04-06)

When the star player of any position in high Awaken The Species Review school gets a college football scholarship, do you think they are going to succeed if they are content with the size, speed, and knowledge they had in high school? No way. They hit the weights, eat right and do whatever else it takes to be the best they can be. Then the time comes when some of them are eyed by pro teams. Do you think these players are satisfied with the size, speed, and knowledge they had while in college? No, they keep trying, keep changing, and keep improving. And those who change for the better the most get the prize of personal success in their sport. Every successful person has the same attitude toward change. They are not afraid of change, they want it, and they know that positive change is a good thing. But you must be careful; expecting change to happen too quickly can be a recipe for failure. You can work for change, but you cannot force change. If an athlete tries to change too fast, it could mean torn muscles and poor health. They know what their limits are and try not to go beyond them. This is how you should look at your career or business. I knew a man who wanted to succeed in the restaurant business, but he was very impatient. He wanted to change too fast. He expanded his business beyond his ability to deal with it, and he ended up losing everything. If he would have taken it a more slowly and would have expanded a little at a time, he could have personally expanded along with his business. This personal expansion would have enabled him to make better decisions for personal success. The moral of this story is that if you want to see personal success in your career or business, move forward as your abilities enable you. Expand on your strengths before you expand on your endeavors. Success is a concept perceived by most in terms of the end result rather than the understanding of its process. When we view a successful person, we tend to observe the external manifestation rather than the efforts behind, which came about the result. We always make the assumption that such person was lucky, or blessed, or talented, or has the resources-anything that will cloud our thoughts from exploring the true reason behind its attainment. This common way of thinking belongs to mediocre minds. No successful person I have known lives in mediocrity; each has extraordinary character. What about you? Do you know of someone who is successful and mediocre at the same time? Looking at the dictionary, mediocrity characterizes moderate to inferior in quality, or put simply: ordinary. If one aspires to succeed, it is imperative to step above the ordinary and face the required challenges inherent in success. I want to be honest: achievement does not favor mediocrity because being mediocre means functioning within an enclosed realm of understanding wherein the perception of things is limited to ones own belief. Mediocrity always sees the limit of things.