Success: A jar of Mistakes.

 “Forgetting your mistakes is a terrible error if you are trying to improve your cognition..
Why not celebrate stupidities!”
— Charlie Munger

I like smart successful people  who admit that at times in the past they were complete stupid horses’ asses, simply because they are telling the truth. Because if one thinks deeply, What is success? If not  a jar of mistakes from which a person commit to-learn from, change and grow?

lets make mistake

Continue reading “Success: A jar of Mistakes.”

Advertisements

Matters held dear to the heart

Definitely going to ponder more on this though .. ..

jaytrutheternal

Holla! Amigo, it’s time we meet again and have our serious talk. Talking less welcome on board and enjoy the view.

Love conquers all! The saying goes. But there other factors necessary for a long lasting, happy & stable relationship. Religious beliefs is one of them.

At the beginning of the relationship, the Religion factor may not be a stumbling block, problem comes when it’s time to level up, take the next step “MARRIAGE

Religion entails not only the belief on GOD either as a Muslim or Christian but also the belief on the non existence of GOD(Atheism).The issue here (Religion) encompasses the total lifestyle of an individual, dresscode, food even the time and ways of worshipping.

Things most people fear in Interfaith relationships include,

First, internal conflicts on the fear of first being converted from one’s standing faith.

Again on the resistance from the spouses family, especially if…

View original post 376 more words

Courage doesn’t always roar. Sometimes courage is the quiet voice at the end of the day whispering, ‘I will try again tomorrow’. – Mary Anne Radmacher

“Define success on your own terms, achieve it by your own rules, and build a life you’re proud to live. ”    – Anne Sweeney

The big life-lesson from bananas.

Do you know bout half of all the bananas consumed worldwide come from the same tree?

Hey  i mean the very same tree . One tree gave rise to all half of the banana trees you see around. Yes! one tree.   You don’t believe?

mr__banana_man_by_blueskittle

Ever heard of the Cavendish? It has no seeds and  is propagated by grafting or cloning. Which means that they’re all identical.

Okay you think what if its true? Why care? Here is why… Continue reading “The big life-lesson from bananas.”

Becoming an Expert: The Elements of Success, Part-1

I am  always impressed by a concert pianist, or a soccer midfielder, or a truly skillful visual artist. Their abilities seem other worldly. To mention a few, i think Picasso was a master, and Beethoven a genius, without forgetting about Thomas Edison the polymath.

The big question is, what makes these people so skillful? How did they start out like you and I and then become something so extraordinary?

The answer is what i try to discuss in this post.

Continue reading “Becoming an Expert: The Elements of Success, Part-1”

Death: It doesn’t have to be boring or the End.

Apparently, “Where will I go when I die?” is a question that agitates a lot of people. Well now, i have an answer to that, at least for some people.

–When they die, they go to medical school.

“Death. It doesn’t have to be boring” (pp 10-11).And i tell you this book isn’t boring.

Dead bodies are not supposed to tell stories, especially not stories of a kind of terrible beauty, nor are they supposed to have a purpose. Dead bodies are just that: dead. But in Stiff: The Curious Lives of Human Cadavers, there’s witty, entertaining, yet honest and respectful revelation on something more than the often macabre state of cadavers: a sort of beauty and importance of dead bodies. Continue reading “Death: It doesn’t have to be boring or the End.”

The Power of Tiny Gains.

What Makes High Achievers Different Than the Rest?
To answer that question, let me tell you a quick story.

2,000+ years ago, A man of great strength lived in the hills of southern Italy. His athleticism and power made him not only the most successful wrestler but also certainly the most popular one of his day. His name was Milo of Croton

Milo was a six-time wrestling champion at the Ancient Olympic Games in Greece. In 540 BC, he won the boys wrestling category and then proceeded to win the men’s competition at the next five Olympic Games in a row.1

It is said that Milo built his large muscles and remarkable power through a simple but profound strategy.

One day, a newborn calf was born near his home. Milo lifted up the small animal and carried it on his shoulders. The next day, he returned to the pasture and did the same. Milo continued this routine each day for the next four years until he was no longer hoisting a small calf onto his shoulders but a four-year-old bull.! Continue reading “The Power of Tiny Gains.”