Category Archives for "Self-Improvement"
You probably already know that if you want to make a difference — not just today, but for many years to come — you need to put your health and energy ahead of all else.
In a world that is focused on treating symptoms and not the underlying cause of the problem, I’m sure you’ve heard enough about drinking extra cups of coffee, energy drinks, or sleeping pills for one lifetime.
If you’re looking for some practical habits that you can use in your life, then you’ll absolutely LOVE this article.
Skip all the B.S. and focus on these five simple natural ways to increase your energy levels, starting right now.
In the most watched TED talk of all time, creativity expert Sir Ken Robinson claims that “schools kill creativity”, arguing that “we don’t grow into creativity, we grow out of it. Or rather we get educated out of it”.
Believing that “creativity is as important as literacy and we should afford it the same status”, he makes a profound case for creating an education system that nurtures creativity (rather than undermines it), and acknowledge multiple types of intelligence.
Today, I’m excited to announce that my new video training series, Free From Distraction (FFD), is now open for enrollment. I created this course to help you take back control of your time and attention in today's increasingly distracting world—all within five days.
And the best part: it’s 100 percent free to join!
Best known as the Vice Chairman of the investment firm Berkshire Hathaway, and longtime partner of Warren Buffett, Charlie Munger is one of the greatest minds of the 20th century.
Regarded as a fiercely independent intellectual with a multidisciplinary mind, Charlie Munger was selected to speak at Harvard-Westlake, a private Los-Angeles based secondary school where he has been a longtime trustee.
Recently I argued that you should ignore 99% of productivity and time management advice you read online — and why it’s not just a waste of time, but it’s actually hurting you. (Read part one here)
To counterbalance my hypothesis, I made a strong case for the disciplined pursuit of less and why top performers produce more by removing more instead of doing more. They stop comparing their productivity to an ideal. Instead, they make impact their number one priority and they make it work — even if things aren’t perfect. (Read part two here)