As cited in the Use Your Years book, Alright. Next time we see each other is the conference room. Use Your Years book. Confirm and fold. “If you change nothing, nothing will change”
You have been given the same amount of years as everyone else from the standpoint that nobody actually knows. What you do know is where you currently are in your life and what you are aiming to achieve within whatever time you presume you have left. In order to take that on and tackle it properly you must put into practice plans and get yourself moving in the correct direction. As quickly as you possibly can.
The Use Your Years book highlights these notions, its main aim is for you to take stock of how long things take to complete and the best way for you to get anywhere is to start. It’s predominantly about beginning and using the time you know you have.
Time matters. Al Pacino’s Jimmy Hoffa character in “The Irishman” perfectly summarized my feelings on punctuality in the scene that everyone that has seen the film will know.
Of course there are limits. Push them. Put the extra work in that you know you need to in order to obtain your goals. The years you have can easily be squandered and few of us don’t have time wasting experience in one area or another. Time wasting in the context of what I’m describing belongs to doing things that don’t ultimately make you happy or feel like you’ve made the most of your minutes, and of course used your years as best you could.
It’s time for you to purchase the book as grasp where I’m coming from. Hopefully it’ll help you in resetting your path and gearing it more towards your desired life. If not, the Use Your Years book will help me with mine. That can’t be that bad can it?
Kindness matters. “Take a cup of kindness now for auld lang’s syne.”
“The secret to your success is found in your daily routine.” John C. Maxwell
*** Like most things online it’s hard to say whether these quotes originate with the person they’re attributed to. Regardless, they’re a tool to hopefully inspire you and so does it matter as much as the point the words convey?