Why it's okay not to be liked by everyone
I suppose you are now thinking about what next!? Most of us do around this time of year. But where do you start? And how do you stay on track.
Dare to be different and change the world
What anyone thinks of you is none of your business!
Believe in your dreams and achieving your goals is possible. Believe that you can do it regardless of what anyone says or where you are in life. The biggest reason most people don't achieve their goals and realise their dreams is that they don't take action, and the number one reason people don't take action is fear. And what I tell them is that fear is normal, and as soon as you experience fear, you need to take action.
Whenever I have a client who is considering taking on a goal that seems impossible to them, I usually ask them to reflect back on their life. ''Have you ever accomplished anything that, before you did it you considered impossible?"
For everyone of them, it's true. So much of what they accomplished looked impossible at some point if they were willing to look back far enough. One of my clients thought the following result was impossible, until she achieved it. She was able to leave her full-time job to set up a training consultancy and create a niche. Moving from employment to self employment was a challenging experience for her at the time but she took herself on against the odds and make it happen. Her business is now thriving, with contracts to the end of the year. Les Brown suggests, "that it's not over until you win".
Attend "The Confidence Factor" - 24th February 2018 - BOOK NOW
Lorlett Hudson recently attended the Nordic Business Forum in Sweden with presentations by author & blogger Seth Godin, and Steve Wozniak, co-founder of Apple. Representing One Hand Cant Clap, Lorlett had the opportunity to highlight the Things Mama Used to Say proverb cards, a unique learning tool with Ancient Proverbs written on Flashcards, by speaking with Andrew Mitchell of Woodlawn Post.
Legendary jazz trumpeter Hugh Masekela, a leading figure in the struggle to end apartheid and "the father of South African jazz", has died aged 78.
In a statement, his family said he had "passed peacefully" in Johannesburg "after a protracted and courageous battle with prostate cancer".
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