I can’t control other individuals, I can just control myself. How I respond and react to my general surroundings is totally up to me. I set my vibration, I choose my mind-set. It’s dependent upon me to encourage my positive feelings and not to nourish my negative ones. It’s dependent upon me to give a terrible circumstance a chance to most recent 5 minutes or 5 days. We draw in what we put out and we get the opportunity to make our general surroundings by appearing decidedly.
The minute I completely comprehended and grasped this I started to live effortlessly and significantly less pressure. I quit accusing other individuals and circumstances for my deficiencies and awful dispositions. I concluded that I was the storyteller, the author, and the editorial manager of my life. I settled on the decision ordinary to tune into myself and do the things required for me to give my feelings a chance to be my compass, not the main impetus. Indeed, there may be things that happen that you can’t control yet when I completely dedicated I turned out to be less affected by the occasionally adverse individuals and circumstances around me.
“Time is a created thing. To say you don’t have time, is like saying ‘I don’t want to’.”
The beauty of wisdom is that it is available to all. Wisdom doesn’t care what school you attended, and it doesn’t care about race, creed, or color.
Deciding if a job or a career is the right fit for you depends on your stage of life.
Even though the two terms are often used to mean the same thing, there is a difference between having a job and having a career.
When someone refers to a job, time and again they are referring to their place of employment where he or she goes to work in exchange for a paycheck. This is most often said by students or by retired senior citizens. To obtain a job, most of the time little education is needed. People of all ages get a job just to pay the bills, learn work skillsets, earn spending money or to buy a first car.
On the other hand, most careers begin with an education. When someone refers to having a career, it means building on experience and advancing your job skills and knowledge. It can take years of risks and hard work to build a career. Most times, too, someone who sets out to build a career sets goals to not only get the job done, but to also learn valuable skills, gain experiences, build a professional network and continue in the field earning promotions and raises.
One of my favorite quotes that keeps me motivated daily was said by Mike Wallace: “If you don’t wake up in the morning excited to pick up where you left your work yesterday, you haven’t found your calling yet.”
Regardless, if you are currently working a job or building a career, you want to enjoy what you do. Here are some helpful tips to help you feel better about work.
- Know what energizes and what depletes you: How do you feel when you wake up in the morning? Are you jumping out of bed ready to start your day or are you repeatedly hitting the snooze button dreading the thought of morning? The same goes for after you arrive at work. Are you energized and focused or are you anxious, tired and bored?
- Is your heart in your work?: Are you genuinely happy and motivated when you’re at work, or are watching the clock and only thinking about your lunch break and then when you finally get to leave? If all you’re doing is counting hours, then it may be time to switch jobs or careers.
- Know what you want: When it comes down to it, don’t settle for a job or career that you don’t like. When you have a position that truly makes you happy, all areas in your professional and personal life will be improved, which makes for a better you.
Find the work you enjoy. To some, a job can be tiresome, routine and not motivating, but to others it can be rewarding, educational and fun. The same goes for a career. Remember that not everyone who has a career is satisfied, but it what’s you put into it that can make all the difference.