Log daily – reflect quarterly – plan yearly.
By John Caddell
We don’t know our boundaries if we never test them.
How Adam Scott bounced back: from British Open collapse to Masters triumph.
When faced with failure, how we react is much more important than the failure itself. In 1969, Issac Hayes (empowed by Stax Records) turned his failure into the start of a legendary career.
<br>Clients are the vehicle by which our work is put to use. So why do some of us view them with contempt? <br>
Bouncing back from big mistakes right away isn't easy - or even always possible. The psychology behind synthesizing a failure and moving on.
Avoiding mistakes is impossible. But what if we accept that risk is inevitable and focus on making "smart mistakes" instead?
A mistake is a collision between your perception and reality. As such, it's a terribly valuable asset.
Being right is nice, but we learn more when we're wrong. Conduct an "annual errors review" this year to identify negative patterns and break them.
It's natural to worry before making a big decision, but how much "due dilligence" is too much? We examine the pros (and cons) of looking before you leap.
Everybody makes mistakes. But the true measure of a man -- or woman -- is how he recovers. Six tips on bouncing back gracefully.