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Why It Is Impossible to Fail
with the shortcuts of Masters and Millionaires

When you were young, you conquered more obstacles than you can easily count. If you think that learning to walk was a piece of cake, you might want to reach back in your memory to rethink that.

Hundreds and hundreds of failures... yet never once did you stop trying... from the smells in the kitchen to sounds outside, you had plenty of reason to learn to walk. You learned how to speak. Now that is really something: I'm not aware of any other creature on this planet that can do so.

You learned hundreds and hundreds of complicated tasks, from tying shoelaces, to addressing men as "Mister" and ladies as "Ma'am," to running, climbing, using a pair of scissors. You know, my dog is smart, but I've never seen him lick a stamp and stick it on an envelope, or ride a bicycle, or make change of a ten.

The more you conquered, the more you believed you could conquer, and by the time you were four or five, your brain was absorbing new facts and faces and figures and colors and sentence structures at a rate it would only keep up for a couple of more years. Some recent info sheds a bit of light on why we stop believing.

Graduate psychology students at the University of Iowa individually followed hundreds of young children, carrying little click-counters. For every instance of the child hearing encouraging words and comments, there were just over fourteen negative comments! In a typical day, the child would hear an average of 32 positive comments, and an average of, get this, four hundred and twenty negative comments!! "NO!" "DON'T GO IN THERE!" "WHAT ARE YOU, STUPID?!" "DON'T DO THAT... DO YOU WANT TO GROW UP AN IDIOT LIKE YOUR FATHER?"

What a shocker! No wonder we stop believing. Hey, an eight-year old boy receives about one-seventh the number of hugs that an eight-year old girl receives. Do you think it's a coincidence that an eight-year old boy is seven times more likely to have behavioral "problems?" Hey, I don't make up these numbers, I just observe & report them.

It's not as simple as the "rah-rah-you-can-do-it" rationale. As a way of life for countless masters and millionaires, champions and billionaires, the Psychology of Shortcuts is about as organized as you personally choose to make it.

Regarding shortcuts? The uses and nature of great shortcuts are easy enough to learn to be comfortable with, so that you can use them many times many times...

and belief is just one step of the way.

The next step is, of course, action. Knowing dozens, or even hundreds of powerful shortcuts does no one any good, least of all you, until the moments that count; the moments that lead to change...
..... the moments of action.

Those moments of action define your life as well as mine.

What's most important for each of us to recognize is that such moments are neither serendipitous, nor particularly subject to the winds and whims of other people, nor of external circumstances. They are exclusively within the ambit of YOUR control of your minutes during this particular section of 1,440 minutes that you refer to as your "today."

The most compressed way to say it is thus:

The way you spend your minutes
is a clear preview of how you are spending your life.


Whether you are wasting your precious minutes or investing them wisely into your own future,
your reputation will not be based on what you are "going to do." Your reputation is based on what you have done with all the moments of your life up until today, and your reputation tomorrow will be based on what you've done with the moments of your life up to and including today.

It continues like this... ... until you speak the final goodbye, which means that this very day contains ingredients that determine just how poorly or excellently you "bake" your life.

One unassailable fact remains: using the high-powered, very magical shortcuts that are identical to the steps used by masters and champions, those who repeatedly lead, it is impossible to fail. It is only possible to stop trying.

Jack Canfield and Mark Victor Hanson were turned down by 27 different publishers before they successfully published and sold tens of millions of copies of the "Chicken Soup For The Soul" books, some fifty-one which appear to have spent time at the very top of the NY Times Bestseller list.
What about you?     What have you tried that many times since learning to tie your shoelaces?

You did not stop because you failed;
You failed because you stopped.

Isn't that reason enough for you to try one more time,
and one more time, and one more time again?

This method, called "persistence," never fails.



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