Its a quote from PW. Anderson.
While to many “More” often seems like it should be more of the same stuffs, but actual more is different.
Having alot of same stuff is just having one stuff in a big number, but more is when you have different stuffs. Even though i do love fried chickens, i will definitely hate it if I have to eat only that for a week.
Variation is cool.
To be more, be different.
So next time stop thinking of for instance,
More = Money+Money+ Money up to infinity
instead, think of,
More= Money+ health+ friendship et.c
the second equation is better.
More is Different 😀
Creating value and good experiences is a team sport. It takes many people in different roles to define, design, and deliver something of value to the public. With this richness of diversity come the challenge of how to effective collaborate and relate. Continue reading “A Common DNA – On friendship & teamwork.”
“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?
Continue reading “Success: A jar of Mistakes.”
“They say life is like a race, have you ever seen an 1500 meters Olympic race?”
Normally a runner for the first two laps would run at a steady pace, only trying to keep himself consistently near the head, or at least the middle, of the pack of others racers , hoping not to fall too far behind as he also conserves energy for the whole race. Continue reading “A simple 3-Steps guide to Success.”
Photo Credit: MakeItUltra™
“Over every mountain there is a path, although it may not be seen from the valley.” ~Theodore Roethke
via The Path — MakeItUltra™
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.”
You need to speak in public, but your knees buckle even before you reach the podium. You want to expand your network, but you’d rather swallow nails than make small talk with strangers. Speaking up in meetings would further your reputation at work, but you’re afraid of saying the wrong thing. Situations like these — ones that are important professionally, but personally terrifying — are, unfortunately, ubiquitous. An easy response to these situations is avoidance. Who wants to feel anxious when you don’t have to?
But the problem, of course, is that these tasks aren’t just unpleasant; they’re also necessary. As we grow and learn in our jobs and in our careers, we’re constantly faced with situations where we need to adapt our behavior. It’s simply a reality of the world we work in today. And without the skill and courage to take the leap, we can miss out on important opportunities for advancement. How can we as professionals stop building our lives around avoiding these unpleasant, but professionally beneficial, tasks? Continue reading “Learning occurs outside your Comfort Zone.”