All of us, of course, want to have good days. We all want to be productive and fulfilled every day. But the question is: how can we consistently have good days? An important factor, I believe, is the way you start your day. The way you start your day can make or break it. If you start your day right, your day will be good. But if you don’t, the opposite will happen. That’s why it’s important that you start your day right. The key to starting your day right is to have a good morning routine. If you have a good morning routine, you can start your day right by default. It’s as if you can automatically get a good start for your day. Isn’t that great? But, for your morning routine to be good, it must include three elements. Here they are:
Do you notice that some people seem to be luckier than others? They get good breaks. They seem to be in the right place at the right time. Wouldn’t it be nice to be like them? As it turns out, studies show that these people have something in common. They do certain things that others don’t. If you do these things, you will also be lucky. Here are three things you need to do to get lucky: Be observant. Try new things. Meet new people. Let’s look at them one by one.
Like it or not, your life is filled with decision-making. From the moment you wake up until the time you sleep, you have to make decisions. That’s why it’s important that you improve your decision-making skills. Doing so will improve the quality of your life. For effective decision-making, there is one thing you need to avoid: decision fatigue. What is it? This excerpt from Michael Lewis’s profile of Barack Obama explains it:
Do you want to know how to create good habits? If you do, my friend Barrie Davenport has just launched a course on it that you might find useful. I rarely recommend a course, but the importance of the topic (habit creation) and the quality of the course makes this one an exception. Creating positive habits is essential to live an effective life. To give you just one example, I rarely exercised a few years ago. I felt fine back then, but I didn’t realize what I missed. Now that I have made exercise a habit, I can feel the difference it makes. It gives me an energy boost. As a result, I can focus better and get better results than before.