Never put off your interest

Good Morning Sir/Ma, Do you know winning is not occasionally; It is a regular option. Winning is habit. Unfortunately, so is losing. Davron

 

Never put off your interest until tomorrow, you can win. Davron

 

Your time is precious, so don’t waste it living someone else’s life.

 

Daveno Creations and Services. We are into Advertising and marketing campaigns, Businesses Development, Business Representation, Wedding planning, Strategic marketing planning, Risk Management, PR, and online Management.

Yes, we can help and support you, Thank you for your time.

 

www.davenocreations.com

Why the complains

  1. When we already know the way out.
  2. Focus on commitment, not motivation.
  3. Seek knowledge, not results.
  4. Make the journey fun.
  5. Get rid of stagnating thoughts.
  6. Use your imagination
  7. Stop being nice to yourself.
  8. Get rid of distractions.
  9. Don’t rely on others.
  10. Plan.
  11. Protect yourself from burnout.
  12. I use to think the list mentioned above are the success tips of life but, it seems it is not..
  13. what do you think?

How to Use Your Time Wisely by Prioritizing Your Goals

1. Write everything down. Include the routine tasks that you have to do daily or weekly and longer-term projects assigned to you.But you can only tread water if you spend all your time responding to crises and tasks assigned by others. To get ahead, you also must think about what you want to do.

These may be long-term goals, such as advancing your career, or short-term goals, like developing a new skill. Add these aspirations for your work to your list. Be as broad as possible; capture all your tasks and goals.

2. Organize by time horizon. Divide your list into three time categories:

  • Career aims: Long-term goals over at least five years.
  • Objectives: Professional goals over the next three months to two years.
  • Targets: Action steps that should guide your work on a weekly or daily basis–or example, finishing one part of a larger project.

Make sure that each objective has one or two associated targets. If any lacks a target, think hard about the next actionable step you can take to advance that objective, and then add it to your list of targets.

3. Rank your objectives. Think about what you want to do, what you’re good at, and what the world needs from you. These are distinctly different — and there may be some conflict among them.Determining what you want to do is critical to your ranking decisions. For instance, if you have a burning desire to invent your company’s newest product, you should rank that objective higher.

Then, ask yourself, “What am I better at doing than others? Which objectives play to my strengths?” Rank an objective higher if you have a comparative advantage in accomplishing it because of your personality or skills.

Lastly, ask what the world needs from you. You can’t be fully productive by looking only at the supply side. You must also consider the demand side — what the world, your organization, or your boss needs most from you.

Write down two or three top objectives for your organization and think about the metric used to evaluate performance. Ask yourself what one change you could make to help achieve success: more time visiting clients? Recruiting a talented professional to replace a retiring employee?

4. Rank your targets. Your targets, or action steps, will typically fall into one of two categories: enabling targets, which help you accomplish your objectives, and assigned targets, which are given to you. First decide which targets belong in which category and then try to rank them.

For example, finishing my book was a very high objective for me, so writing the first draft of a chapter tended to be my highest-ranked enabling target. An enabling target also can further an objective in more subtle ways. Suppose that you’ve been told that you’ll be assigned a major project (i.e., an objective) that will require your full attention. So, you want to get many of your small tasks out of the way. Completing these lower-priority enabling targets supports your new objective by clearing away distractions.

List and rank your enabling targets based on the objective’s importance and how effectively the enabling target furthers it. Assigned targets are daily and weekly chores that often seem unrelated to your bigger picture. They are very different than those that support your objectives. Although assigned targets are immediate and concrete, that doesn’t mean they are important enough to consume your schedule. Consider them low priority and spend as little time on them as possible.

5. Estimate how you spend your time. Once you’ve ranked your objectives and targets, determine how effectively your schedule matches your high-priority goals. Take out your calendar and answer these six questions:

  • How many hours do you spend at work vs. other activities?
  • What are the three main work activities on which you spend the most time?
  • How many hours each week do you spend on meetings, forms or reports, and responding to emails?
  • Will your weekly schedule be similar a year from now?
  • What will be your three main activities during the next year, and will they change?
  • How will you measure success and failure over the next year?
  • Compare your allocations of time with your ranked list of objectives and targets. What percentage of your time do you spend on activities that help you meet your highest objectives and targets? How much time do you spend on lower-ranking items?

6. Address the mismatch. You’ll likely find that you are spending no more than half your time on your highest priorities. Some professionals haven’t carefully thought about their objectives and targets, and so often neglect an important goal — until it becomes a crisis, demanding their full time and effort.

Write up from Entrepreneur.com

4 Lessons on Making Millions

1. Great success takes time.

In any profession, climbing to the top doesn’t happen overnight. It takes perseverance, and most importantly patience. My top student Tim Grittani has arguably the best track record of any stock trader in the business. Over the past five years, he wasn’t consistently profitable for the first nine months of his studies, but he kept going. You have to take the losses with the wins, and maintain endurance if you want to be successful.

2. You will have to start small.

It’s very unlikely that you will find great financial success right off the bat. Starting small and working your way up is all part of the process. Tim had just $1,500 to his name five years ago when he started. You won’t have big profits at first, so it’s good to test different strategies and patterns in the beginning to see what works best for you along your professional path. Think of yourself as a scientist and constantly test and refine your strategies and ideas until you find something that resonates and brings you success in the long run.

3. Don’t try to mimic anyone else’s success.

 Get inspired by what the most successful people in your profession are doing, and use it mold your own strategy. Tim’s success has inspired hundreds of people to keep going, despite their setbacks. Don’t mimic the success of the great, but use their strategies to craft your own journey. Also, remember that odds are, you won’t be turning $1,500 into $4 million in five years. Out of thousands of students, Tim Grittani is an outlier. Make sure you have the proper perspective going in, and always stay focused on your own path.

4. Be a role model in your community.

As important as it is to work hard and focus on your own goals, it’s just as important to give back to your community. Tim Grittani has been a role model not just in trading, but also in the community. He worked to share his strategies and success with others,  even though he doesn’t have to do any of the things he does. He could easily just be a selfish multi-millionaire trader, as there are a lot of people who keep their secrets of success to themselves.