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Overnight Millionaire System

by Alisa Princy (2019-12-03)

I have since found a lot Overnight Millionaire System Review of gifts in this miserable experience not the least of which is that it is OK to quit. There are no rewards for martyrdom. The lessons of common sense and honor your body for the long-term are missing chapters in those motivational books from sports coaches and teachers old and new. Even in the corporate hallways we live in a "tape 'em up and throw 'em in the game" mentality. Sometimes "sucking it up" is a short-term tactic, but can never be a long-term strategy for either success or happiness. What the mantras really need to say are: Don't quit just because something gets hard. If you really desire something -- go for it and play full out. But at the end of the day and the end of your life how you cared for, honored, and used the body and life you were gifted will matter far more than whether you sucked it up for a fleeting moment of the illusion of glory. Know when to push on, when to rest, and when to quit entirely and choose knowing that being a winner is an inside job. Change, like death and taxes, is one of life's certainties. Sometimes change is imposed on us; other times we are in the driver's seat. You will be promoted more quickly when you prove your ability to initiate and adapt to change. Regardless of how and where change originates, there are 5 things you control which make it easier to embrace and that stack the deck in your favor to succeed at change. All require watching your language (and bosses respond well when you do). Speak in Specifics When setting goals relating to change, vague is not in vogue. Always be specific. Be definitive. Be concrete. Ambivalence attacks the belief you can achieve your goal and sucks the energy right out of your desire to persist. You must train yourself to ban phrases like "I'm trying to do x" and "I'm thinking of doing y." Replace them with "I'm doing x" instead. Be exact about what and when. "I'm getting my black belt in Lean Six Sigma this May" creates much more personal power than "I'm thinking of doing some more work on Lean Six Sigma."