Archive for December, 2012

4 Secrets Of Success

Posted: December 12, 2012 in Uncategorized

Being successful is something that is not taught in school and rarely by our parents or peers.

Usually we are told to follow what other people do and a lot of the time we are compared to other people and made to feel less than adequate for not measuring up.

Many people’s idea of success then becomes obscured and buried within them.

It becomes something we feel other people expect us to do and we rarely take the time to look inwards and discover what it truly is that makes our heart sing.

What you truly enjoy spending your time doing is without doubt the only true measure of success in my opinion.

Here are some tips that will help you go about finding it.

Follow the energy

Success is a form of energy and in order to find it you will need to follow the energy in your own body and mind.
This energy comes in the form of excitement.

So notice throughout your day or week what you are excited about?

What do you have energy for?

When you find that which you have excitement and energy for you will find yourself becoming successful automatically.

The more time you spend at whatever activity you are excited about, the more successful you will become.

Separate the “shoulds” from the “wants” in life.

If you listen to the dialogue going on inside your mind you will notice that some of talk is all about things you should do. Whenever you hear “should” in your internal dialogue you can be sure that this is the language coming from the outside. It is not coming from your soul and what truly makes you happy.

Write down what you value.

All of us have a different set of values in life. When we live according to these values we feel a lot better and more success seems to flow towards us.

The trouble is that most people do not know what they value in life.

Many of them simply cruise along with no real notion of what is important to them.

When you set down the values of what is important to you in life, you will automatically pave the way to success.

Forget the outcome.

When you make your success in life dependent on whether or not you achieve some goal or not, you are setting yourself up for failure.

Remember that success is in the moment. It does to depend on some outside achievement.

The funny thing about this is that you automatically achieve more when you are less attached to the outcome of what you are doing.

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1. Reveals the nature and some of the most amazing, surprising and sinister capabilities of the non-conscious area of your brain, and gives it a gender (male) and a name by which it will go in this book: ultra conscious.

2. Explores your ultra conscious’ lack of concern for your happiness, except where it furthers his evolution-driven agenda for survival and reproduction. In order to keep you emotionally balanced, it is proposed, he manufactures pleasures and pains for you that have nothing to do with what’s actually happening in your life. The chapter includes illustrative stories of successful, haunted lives, frequently offered in the bewildered sufferers’ own words.

3. Presents the three categories of lies your ultraconscious tells you, physical, logical and emotional, to maintain near-absolute but mostly invisible control over your life and your happiness.

4. Discusses that special class of lies that takes the form of superstition and, in its more organized form, religion. Possible reasons superstition would have evolved in the human mind are presented, including its ability to impart life-saving confidence and direct humans toward reproduction and selfishness, as well as to ensure other essential behaviors we can’t logically justify. Includes a list of the ways superstition can interfere with your happiness.

 

 

5. Proposes that the cognitive limitations of the human brain (stupidity, to be blunt) are evolved features put there to restrict your conscious ability to interfere with your ultraconscious. Examples of the many ways society discourages intelligence are presented, including popular literature, religious practices and an odd experience from the author’s life involving an art college.

 

 

6. Describes some of the vulnerabilities your ultraconscious cannot protect you from, and the ways that these weaknesses are exploited by other people to get you to give them money and do things for them that are not in your best interest.

 

 

7. Asserts that, despite all the obstacles to happiness built into your brain, you can fight back and be more joyous.

 

 

7 Secrets includes a test for measuring the areas in your life where your ultra conscious might be interfering the most severely with your happiness. Advice on how to counter his negative influence is presented throughout, and the book concludes with “7 Commandments for Happiness Your Brain Doesn’t Want You to Know.”