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Bridging The Gap Mega Self Help – Fully Done For You Info Product In A Booming Market And Cash In Without The Hard Work

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How many of times have you heard that saying? While it may make sense intellectually to most people, living out this saying is another thing altogether. You know it, and I know it. There are many things we know should work in our lives, but in reality, they don’t. They don’t even stand a prayer. Belief powers successful action. This is the reality. While we can say to ourselves that believing to achieve is possible for others, but not possible for us, we still have to confront this reality. If you look at any successful person, from multimillionaires to billionaires, to captains of industry……….

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How To Stop Taking Things Personally – Frances Bridges

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When people disrespect you or do not treat you well, it is easy to take their behavior personally, to blame yourself and think you have anything to do with someone else’s behavior. Taking things personally is emotionally draining, and an unnecessary, constant reevaluation of your self-esteem. There’s a difference between being reflective and constantly taking slights personally, one is productive and lends itself to self improvement, the other is the opposite…….

Read more: https://www.forbes.com/sites/francesbridges/2018/06/29/how-to-stop-taking-things-personally/#60a056b76726

 

 

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Reclaim Your Time – Branding Yourself As An Authority Figure While Giving Life-Changing Information To Your Customers

Reclaim Your Time is our Best Creation in Self-Help niche yet! And we’re handing it over to you so that you can offer tremendous value to your existing self-help audiences or even kickstart your very own self-help empire! So here’s your chance to grab Reclaim Your Time along with Private Label Rights! Meaning you can take this product and brand it as your OWN.

Reclaim Your Time is a 100% brand new and unique Ebook that contains the latest and most up-to-date information on “Time-Management” that was written with heart and real-life experience. Packed with over 10,000+ words written in thoughtful way that will ‘talk’ to your readers, creating 100% engagement and bring your readers into the awe. Every bit of information has no fluff, but quality content that your users are gonna LOVE……

Read more: https://abundanceprint.com/reclaimyourtime-plr/

 

How To Accept Process & Learn From Failure – Chris Myers

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Take a close enough look at any life of note, and you’ll quickly discover a legacy of failure. However, it’s important to distinguish between failed experiments and failure in the Platonic ideal sense of the word. Experimental failure happens when you try something, and it doesn’t work the way you intended. We’ve all experienced this brand of failure before. Perhaps you once worked up the courage to ask someone out, and you were turned down. Or, maybe you launched a new product on the market only to be met with utter silence. Regardless of the form it takes, this kind of experimental failure hurts, but it still has a silver lining. These experiences enable us to learn from our mistakes, find new solutions, and grow as individuals……

Read more: https://www.forbes.com/sites/chrismyers/2018/09/18/how-to-accept-process-and-learn-from-failure/#39c393479ff6

 

 

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Women’s Health & Wellness – Art & Science Of Self-Care 300+ Piece PLR Pack

In this 300+ Pieces Of Content you will get 5 Questions To Assess Your Level Of Self-Care Mind-Body Exercises That Promote Your Wellness, 9 Steps To Create Life Balance For Inner Peace And Mental Calm, Ladies: What Is Stopping You From Taking Care Of Yourselves Relaxation: The Ultimate Relief For Your Hectic Life Women’s Wellness: Finding Me Time Positive Self-Talk Helps Women Care For Themselves

Also you will find Why Women Are More Prone To Mental Health Issues Throughout Life
10 Ways To Improve The Care Of Yourself, 5 Ways To Prevent Burnout For Busy Women Busy Women: 5 Guaranteed Antidotes For Chronic Stress, 4 Self-Care Rituals You Can Work Into Your Busy Day, Finding Daily Spontaneous Moments For Self-Care, 5 Tips To Set Your Mind Towards Self-Care, Setting Boundaries: A Key Skill For Self-Care and much more….

Read more: https://internetslayers.com/womens-self-care-plr-jv/

Best Self-Care Destinations in London — Jenny In Neverland

We live in a world that’s increasingly stressful. Whichever side of the political divide you fall, whatever social media network you use, the web is thick with arguments and work exerts its own pressures into the bargain. Modern technology promises to lift our burdens and make work easier, but instead by making us so constantly […]

via Best self-care destinations in London * — Jenny in Neverland

 

 

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Why Everyone Should Watch Less News – Ryan Holiday

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According to a 2017 report by the American Psychological Association, 95% of American adults follow the news regularly, even though more than half of them say it causes them stress and over two-thirds say they believe the media blows things out of proportion. In contextualizing the survey’s findings, the APA’s chief executive officer, Arthur C. Evans Jr, said, “Understanding that we all still need to be informed about the news, it’s time to make it a priority to be thoughtful about how often and what type of media we consume.”

Indeed.

Perhaps it’s time we realize that consuming more news about the world around us is not the way to improve it (or ourselves), personally or politically. Two thousand years ago, Marcus Aurelius wrote in his Meditations, “Are you distracted by breaking news? Then take some leisure time to learn something good, and stop bouncing around.”

Our modern notion of leisure has perverted the ancient definition of the word. For the Greeks and Romans, it meant pursuing and engaging with higher things, making space for the contemplation of bigger ideas.

To follow Marcus’ example then, I say: Watch less news. Read more books.

Of course, being informed is important. But is tracking the “specious present,” as the sociologist Robert E. Park once termed the news, really the best way to do that?

Novels. Non-fiction. Memoirs. Biographies. Self-Help and the Classics. Just about anything bound between two covers will teach you something more than the latest headlines — and will do far more in regards to settling your soul.

This is not just the biased opinion of an author and former news junkie. The comparison between the health benefits of reading books and the ill effects of consuming the news is stark.

While research has shown that visually shocking and upsetting news can contribute to anxiety, sleeping trouble, raise cortisol levels and even trigger PTSD symptoms, a University of Sussex study found that just six minutes reading a book can reduce stress levels up to 68%. A study done by former journalist turned positive psychology researcher Michelle Geilan found that watching just a few minutes of negative news in the morning increases the chances of viewers reporting having had a bad day by 27%, while Barnes and Noble just reported soaring sales for books that help people deal with anxiety and find happiness. Life Time Fitness, a gym chain with locations in 27 states, recently decided that tuning their TVs to FOX News and CNN was antithetical to their mission of making people healthier, so they’ve banned the news from the gym.

Sadly, less than three quarters of Americans report having read a book in the last twelve months, while the average American consumes 6.5 hours of television news per week. Some leisure.

Books that delve deeply into the past manage to capture the essence of what is happening right now better than any other medium.

Books, both in terms of the length of the final product and the length of the process that goes into creating them, have an opportunity to explore topics at much greater depth than a newspaper article or a cable news segment. While news of current events is often rendered irrelevant by subsequent current events, books can endure for centuries or millennia. Often, in fact, books that delve deeply into the past manage to capture the essence of what is happening right now better than any other medium.

A reader of Bryan Burrough’s Days of Rage would find that between 1971 and 1972, there were some 2500 politically motivated bombings in the United States. In the pages of Thucydides’ The History of the Peloponnesian War, they’d find an eerily modern jockeying between an ascendant power and a dominant power and the mistakes made by both. Reading Robert Kennedy’s Thirteen Days, his first-hand account of the Cuban Missile Crisis, would reveal the life and death calculations of nuclear powers, each looking to save face and neither looking to actually blow up the world. In Walker Percy’s The Moviegoer, a reader might relate to the rather ageless angst of the next generation trying to find its meaning and purpose in the world.

In Anne Frank’s diary we hear of the timeless plight of the refugee, we are reminded of the humanity of every individual (and how societies lose sight of this) and we are inspired — even shamed — to see the cheerful perseverance of a child amidst far worse circumstances than ours.

In Stefan Zweig’s biography of Montaigne we get the unique perspective of a man turning away from the chaos of the world to examine the life of a man who turned inward, away from the chaos of the world some 400 years earlier.

In each of these books — none of which are new releases or about new events — we learn something about history, something about the human condition, and, it goes without saying, something about the present moment too. We could say that while breaking news is usually about lowercase t truth — what happened, who did it, who said it — the great books are about capital T Truth — why it happened, what it means, what it says about us.

Part of this has to do with the economics of each medium. News, as a business, has low margins and requires high volume (big viewership, lots of articles) to make up for it. This is why stories are always developing and rarely conclusive, and why the audience is always being prompted to stick with it through the commercial break or click the link to the new story.

Books, even in a world of Amazon dominance and publishing dinosaurs, are not only more profitable for their creators at smaller scale, but authors and readers have a more honest and straightforward exchange of value. I write, you pay. If I don’t deliver, you won’t buy from me again, bookstores will stop carrying my work, and my work will die. If my work does not endure — does not make the transition from a frontlist title to a backlist title that maintains relevance — it’s unlikely I will see much in the way of royalties in return for the years I spent writing.

This obligation is undoubtedly why books suffer less from clickbait or sensationalism than your average media outlet is forced to dabble in to keep the lights on. Even if the Trump presidency has been good to some authors, no publisher would dare say as CBS CEO Leslie Moonves did of our toxic political environment, “It may not be good for America, but it’s damn good for CBS.” Because the classic titles always outsell new releases.

Where news hardens or angers us, a book properly written and read can, in Kafka’s words, break the frozen sea within us.

There is also something to the way books are consumed, often in physical form in a quiet place away from the noise of the world. We flip through a newspaper, we pore over the pages of a good book. We forward articles or videos that provoke us, we press life changing books in the hands of our friends as meaningful gifts.

Where news hardens or angers us, a book properly written and read can, in Kafka’s words, break the frozen sea within us. It can make us feel. It can make us truly understand. Although the studies have not been replicated, it makes sense that novels might increase empathy as a study by David Comer Kidd and Emanuele Castano found. They force us to really see something from someone else’s perspective, to live with a character or an idea for far longer than a tweet or a talking head can ever capture.

While there is plenty to be outraged about in our current world, we should not forget part of this is related to the fact that anger and outrage are the most viral emotions. Should it surprise us then that the news in an attention economy provokes these emotions more than any others?

In 55 B.C., after returning from exile and being forced to withdraw for a time from political life, Cicero wrote of “feasting” on the library of Faustus Sulla near his villa in Cumae. That famed library was no less than Aristotle’s, part of the war booty of Faustus’ father’s sack of Athens. Cicero’s leisure time produced a flood of writing over a 12 year period that included almost all of his surviving works — many of which are shockingly relevant to anyone trying to make sense of today’s complicated world.

The way to solve big problems is to get bigger perspectives, to get away from being reactive or the hopelessness of despair. We need the insights and the empathy and restorative benefits of books more than ever. We need them to awaken within us our shared humanity and the timelessness of the struggle of good against evil. (If you want book recommendations, try this list)

Most of all we need the relief and solace they provide. As Thomas Kempis said, in omnibus requiem quaesivi, et nusquam inveni nisi in angulo cum libro. Everywhere I have sought peace and not found it, except in a corner with a book.

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14 Ways to Improve Your Self-Discipline

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Sadly, your natural genius and an occasional burst of hard work are not quite enough to guarantee success in this life. Great entrepreneurs all have one additional amazing trait in common: discipline. It takes a lot of consistency and determination to get your great ideas recognized and to convert your hard work into dollars.

It is ironic, then, that self-discipline is often a feature that the brightest people among us lack the most. The problem is that there are so many wonderful things to learn about the world; concentrating on any one project can be a big ask.

Related: Why You Need Discipline to Achieve the Good Life

If you’re concerned that your lack of self-discipline is holding you back from fulfilling your full potential, you can remedy this by trying a range of techniques to sharpen your focus. Visualizing the effects of your work, making lists and thinking about the company you keep are all good ways to get started.

Check out the infographic below for further details on these and other methods of honing your self-discipline. Study it today, and you are sure to see the positive results of your new regime before you know it.

14 Ways to Improve Your Self-Discipline

If everyone who reads our articles and likes it, helps fund it, our future would be much more secure by your donations – Thank you.

How To Syncing Multiple Online Storage Services For Free – Jon Jacobi

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If you have data scattered across multiple online storage services such as Google Drive, One Drive, etc., then you know that it can difficult to keep track of it all, let alone keep them in sync. Enter MultCloud by Aomei, a Web-based app/portal that lets you transfer and sync data between online services. Even better, it’s free for up to 2GB of data a month. That’s easily enough for the average user.

There is a paid version ($8 monthly, $20 quarterly, $70 yearly) with advanced features, multiple accounts, scheduling, etc., for power users and IT, but we’ll review that at a future date. For now, gratis baby! And no, it’s not a misspelling—there is no “i” in MultCloud.

Access all your online data

As you can see in the image below, MultCloud supports a number of popular online destinations. The elephant in the room is the lack of iCloud, but Apple doesn’t let any third-party software connect to iCloud, so that’s not Aomei’s fault. It’s also why I don’t rely on iCloud, even with my Apple gear.

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Many of the more popular online storage services are supported. Just about anything with an open API. That means it’s Apple’s fault iCloud is not supported.

To set up a service for use with MultCloud, you just select it from the list and log on at the prompts. If you’re already logged on to the service with your browser, MultCloud will detect that and bypass asking you to enter your user name and password. You still have to explicitly allow access, but it is a lesson in what surfing to the wrong site could lead to.

To transfer or sync data, you’ll obviously need to connect to at least two services, after which you simply select the source and destination folders and let MultCloud have at it. Part of the deal with the free service is that you can’t save jobs–you must redefine them every time. A pain, but considering the price, livable.

The transfers section gives you options and scheduling, but the latter is just a bit of a tease for the paid version.

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Setting up sync operations and transfers is easy with MultCloud

My only other complaint about MultCloud free was logging onto the website. The “remember me” function didn’t work, which forced me to type in my user name (email), password, and a case-sensitive “I’m a human” verification code each and every time. It’s a pain, but again, it’s hard to complain about details when everything is free. Hopefully, it’s not an issue with the paid service, though automating things after you fork over cash should mean fewer visits.

Backing up local data 

As MultCloud exists only online, it’s great for mobile device users, but it won’t work for a laptop or PC unless you make them Internet-accessible via the venerable FTP, that is, File Transfer Protocol. This requires enabling your computer as an FTP server and forwarding FTP to it from your router.

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You can upload data from your local PC or network if you understand how to set up FTP. Shown here are the folders on one of my NAS boxes, which is where I have my router pointed for FTP operations.

Setting up FTP isn’t particularly difficult. For most routers, seek out the port forwarding section of the configuration pages and forward port 21 to the IP address (e.g., 192.168.1.104) of the computer. To set up your PC as an FTP server, read this TechHive article  on backing up using NAS boxes via FTP. It’s a ways down in the article, but described step by step. Note that file access via WebDav is also supported for more advanced users.

A possibly easier solution (other than buying your techie friend a beer) for backing up local files to multiple destinations on the Web is Cloudberry Backup, which is also available in a free version. My biggest issue with Cloudberry Backup is that, last time I looked, it didn’t handle Dropbox, which just happens to be my main online repository.

Use it, it’s free

MultCloud free is handy as heck, though because of the always-manual operations, it’s only good for one-off operations and occasional house-cleaning. It’s of course a bit of a tease, but companies can’t exist on good will alone, and MultCloud is a lot easier than than most alternatives.

Fair warning, I found the dangling carrot of automatic, hands-off syncing and backup between services enticing. If I truly had the need, I wouldn’t hesitate to pay, as MultCloud makes the whole deal very easy, except perhaps the FTP part.

IT and power users should take a look at the pay version. Anyone else with multiple online storage accounts should surf to MultCloud and take a look.

If everyone who reads our articles and likes it, helps fund it, our future would be much more secure. For as little as $5, you can donate us – Thank you.

 

Psychology – Fear of Being Ordinary

I’ve always been a huge dreamer. I always used to daydream whenever or wherever and as I got older I’ve realized you can turn those dreams into reality, but it won’t be easy. To be honest, I have to thank social media for this one because I love following other bloggers or motivation pages that […]

via Fear of Being Ordinary — Devan Kistner

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