Have you ever had a day when nothing goes as planned? You have forgotten every time, the car will not start, the traffic is terrible or you're late for promotions. You are experiencing anxiety and extremely discouraged, but you continue to mask to others who are well. Hey, we've all been there. When no one is there (or you do not want to share), you must encourage yourself to continue and get through this mood. Try these three self-reliant methods to get back on track.
Create a personal statement statement to review and remind you of what you are working on, creating or creating. A personal project statement defines the core values, goals, visions and what is important to you, the principals you choose to live your life. What are you looking for? Why do you do what you do? Why is it all worth it even in the hardest days? Your personal project should answer these questions.
Review this personal mission statement: To use education, experience, and God given the ability to strengthen others and to create six probable wages within three years of doing the work I love. Imagine having this statement close to reviewing when you feel like giving up! The personal statement of your statement should encourage you and encourage you to continue the process until you reach the desired results. Create your personal mission statement and keep it within the arms to meet those challenging days or read it daily as a personal motive.
If you find yourself boiling, stop! Put down on the table, close your eyes, relax your shoulder and take a deep breath while you think of nothing. Though thoughts come, honor them and let them go. Try this meditation exercise for 10 – 15 minutes if possible and incorporate it into your daily schedule. Meditation can reduce high blood pressure, help you gain focus and most of all deny negative emotions. Once you've been mediated, you can focus on positive positives and take care of your physical needs, as stress stressing is not good for your health.
Change your mindset
Change how you think of challenges. It may seem like a failure for you, but did start looking into mistakes or confrontations as challenges and as learning opportunities. What have you learned about experiences that can help you in the future? If you have forgotten deadlines in the past, what can you do now with the program to meet future deadlines? How about automatically creating deadlines that are set for three to four days before the actual deadline? Embrace challenges as learning options on how to do it again or how to plan better. Learn, add and move on.
© 2007 Bridgette Boudreaux