follow your passion
I don't regret following my passion. In fact, I still endorse my strategy. Passions help us understand who we are and what we want. They bring vitality and joy to our days. But following your passion is a deceptively slow, uncertain way to purpose.
2. Attention to detail While you are out there either doing business or building your brand, you need to be able to focus
I'm not saying any of this is easy because it's not. But it's better to think about these things now, before another decade slips by and it's too late. Something to consider, eh?
I grew up with this father of mine who did what he loved every, single day. As a filmmaker, he'd dream up an idea and toy
When Taylor Hendricks returned home in 2014 from a world-rocking service trek in Nicaragua she was completely resolved to leave her current position with a nonprofit organization working on US health policy to find work in the global health/development field.
I could have chosen to let what I overheard become my reality and my truth. I could have chosen to let someone else's insecurity affect what I know I'm capable of and I could have stayed there and continued giving a bunch of f****s.
Elizabeth Gilbert explains why some people are better off exploring than chasing.
Does this sound familiar? You want to start a side business or become a solopreneur, but you don't know what you're interested in. You want to "follow your passions," but can't figure out what you're passionate about.
Find someone who says they love their job and you've found someone who loves their life. People who are happy with life before and after 5 p.m. do their whole lives differently. Here are some characteristics of people who love their jobs and five things they're doing right all the time.
We've also learned that when that huge, vague "What am I doing with my life?!" question is barreling down on you, it's easier to break down the question down into smaller ones.