Entrepreneurship appears to promote well-being better than other kinds of work by fulfilling basic human psychological needs, largely because of the autonomy involved in starting and running a venture, a study found.
“Fake it until you make it” is common advice for anyone stepping into a new role or filling large shoes. What are they really saying when using this old phrase? And is this something you should be listening to? Discover why “faking it” may be your best bet to achieving your next big goal!
Visualization can be linked to the law of attraction. The LOA says that energy attracts like energy, or like attracts like. In other words, our reality is the result of all that we have thought, and further, suggests that our outer world is nothing but a reflection of what we’ve decided in the mind. The legendary Henry Ford, the sixth-wealthiest figure of the modern period, once said, “Whether you think you can, or you think you can’t – you’re right.”
Source: Why You Should Be “Faking It”
My grandmother once said, “Most of the things you worry about will never happen while you worry and overthink.” However, the habit was difficult to resist. I used to overthink every aspect of my professional life and focus on the “worst-case scenarios” to protect myself against the feeling of facing disappointment.
We’re all entrepreneurs even if we don’t realize it. When a customer experience sends chills down our spine, we remember it.
Never before, in the entire history of the human race, has it been easier to waste time. In fact, our entire digital culture encourages each and every one of us to remain connected, busy, and distracted from our own emotional wants and needs. So, what is the 1 factor that separates those who become successful compared to those who don’t? Successful people are aware of their time.
Building a great product (and a great company as a result) means saying “no” a lot more than saying “yes”. Here’s some of the stuff I’ve learned we as founders need to say “no” to more often if we want to be successful:
Entrepreneurs wrestling with depression. Entrepreneurs are, if nothing else, creators. They thrive on the unknown and live to create something out of nothing. With that drive, however, comes an increased risk of depression and mental illness.
Many of us might have experienced that once any deeply engaging activity ends, the energy that was there, is abruptly finished leaving a hole behind. Many might feel they would love to keep the momentum going and to stick to the like-minded people who understand the experience of the program. Thing is that when you get back to your real life after the crazy month experience responsibilities hit and it is really hard to find time for those extra activities. But there is a way to keep the momentum going: a mastermind group.
MIT’s mind blowing solutions to the nine hardest startup problems. Deciding how big you want the company to be and change its strategy, organization, and processes while sustaining the culture.
Whatever they believe, they can achieve… As long as they develop the right mindset, surround themselves with mentors and work hard.