No matter how many articles about micro habits or macro habits you read, and no matter how many of those you say you will implement in your life, nothing will change. Of course, it won’t if they never actually transform into habits
There is no such thing as a fixed routine. The harder we try to stick to a rigid plan all week the harder it is to actually do it. We are not made to have everything planned, while we need structure we also need spontaneity to thrive.
Not once have I changed my plans to work during the weekend so that I could be part of something my friends wanted to do. I used to hate missing out, for me the fear of missing out, on short FOMO, was real and getting into my way a lot.
On one hand there was the facade of minimalism: its brand and visual appearance. On the other was the unhappiness at the root of it all, caused by a society that tells you more is always better.
Is there a simple way to actually cement the key points of a book and then go practice what is useful for you?
These are the 3 books that changed how I approach my work life and helped me achieve more in a shorter time:
When the gyms closed in 2020, I was determined not to stop training, but of course, I didn’t do much in the first months. I knew I lack discipline more than anything, so
Say goodbye and move to the next one, maybe what you’ve learned before will help you. Here are my 3 ways to deal with analysis paralysis:
While I never expect much from any book that claims to help you with something, I’ve read 3 books that gave more than I thought. Each book helped me improve something in the following areas of my life:
Guilt is a powerful motivator, but it also can make you into a stressed, sad, avoidant potato.
Have you ever had trouble as an adult connecting to your mother? You want to further develop the relationship, but there seems to be a wall between you two.
What I’ve learned from watching one month wroth of morning routine videos