Project Description

Publications have been published on strategies of successful people, such as artists, scientists and businessmen. A look at them brings us to common patterns in these people. In this text, these subscriptions are classified in 7 titles.

1. Always busy
“Daily Routine: How Do Artists Work? “Is a book that examines the routine work of more than 150 of the best and most successful writers, artists and scholars. What was their point of subscription? Continuous work without interruption

Professor Jeffrey Ffer, a Stanford University professor, has a look at successful people’s agenda, such as LG Bey and Robert Moses. A glance that suggests that 60 to 65 hours of weekly work for these people is by no means unusual.

John Kotter, by conducting a study on general industry executives in the industry, reports that many of these successful people have something close to 60 to 65 hours of work per week, which is equivalent to 6-10 hours of daily work . The ability to work is so overwhelmingly as the characteristics of a large number of powerful personalities. Having the energy and ability to work has a lot of advantages for the power seekers.

Mihaly Csikszentmihalyi, author of the book “Creativity”, has done a study on the geniuses, which shows an interesting point about the intelligence of these people. None of the people who changed the world had an IQ of less than 130. But the difference in the lives of people with an IQ of between 130 and 170 is very insignificant; decisive factor is not IQ, it is a long and hard working time.

2. Just say no
He adds, that’s why these successful people have a lot of time to reach their goals. Chikengminali in the book “Creativity” refers to the number of successful people who rejected his request for being in the book. Why were they “no”? To some extent, they were warm at their projects when they did not have to help him. Success needs to be focused and the focus is “no” to say anything that may be distracting.

3. Know yourselves
When identifying the opportunities for progress, do not spend time strengthening skills in which you have little ability. Instead, focus on strengths and stroke them to strengthen them. This means knowing what we are and where our strong points are. Gautam Mukunda, a professor at Harvard University and an author, “when the presence of leaders is necessary,” points out that this is an essential feature for leaders:

Know more than anything else. Know your brigade. Think about your personality. For example, if you are a good marketer, you can not work in an organization. Know this. But how do we figure out our abilities? The observation of Tawatha’s knowledge with Rae Amir Mehrani will surely be useful in answering this question.

4. Make a network
None of the people at the top of the job are alone able to work. Those who place themselves in the center of the communication network will benefit more. Undoubtedly, Paul Erdos is at the center of the world of mathematics. So far, have you heard of the “Six Degrees of Kevin Bacon”? Paul Erdos, Kevin Bacon is a mathematical world. This is not exaggeration. Not even metaphor. Just a fact.

How did the bridge of Erdoud become the nucleus of the mathematical world? He was a grantor. Big grid makers like Adam Rifkin have suggested that Paul Ardad turned his surroundings into better people.

He knew better than your person what your ability was. He gave confidence to many people to begin their research in mathematics.

But what should be done to have effective communication? “Effective communication” by Dr. Rahimi can be a good start in this regard.

5. Make a lucky one
Richard Wiseman, for his book “Lucky Factor,” has been studying lucky people and pointing to the work they are doing.

There are certain personality brigades that are good for others. Because they behave in a way that maximizes their chances of achieving good opportunities. Being socially interested in accepting new ideas, trusting intrinsic inspirations, and positive thinking give lucky people an opportunity to create opportunities.

Is it really effective in implementing these principles in life? Weisman, in order to make sure of its ideas, implemented the “School of Luck” – a successful project. Altogether, 80% of those who participated in the Lance School Design project reported increasing their chances. On average, participants estimated that they had a chance to increase by more than 40%.

6. Dare
Intelligence and creativity are extraordinary factors. But they are the only means to achieve the great goal of staying in place, especially when things do not go well. Dare and perseverance, one of the most important prerequisites for success.

The most important prerequisite for success, identified by the researchers, is a non-mental and non-physical component called Dirty, a component of perseverance and interest in achieving long-term goals. Researchers have come to the conclusion that courage is independent of the intelligence factor, and in controversial situations, its necessity for success is greater than the intelligence factor.

Howard Gardner has conducted a study on some of the greatest geniuses in history. One of the common characteristics of these people is having a considerable amount of courage.

When failing, successful people spend a lot of time grieving and do not punish themselves. After the defeat they will not move. They consider failure as an experience in learning. They try to apply the lessons learned in their unsuccessful experiences in their future experiences. Jean Monet, a French economist and thinker, says: “Every failure is, in my opinion, an opportunity. »

7- Look for a coach
You can not continue alone. Learning from books is a difficult task. The Internet has made it harder to distinguish right from lies than the past. You need someone who can give you twists. 10,000 hours of training can make you a professional. But what can you do to get 10,000 hours of work done in the first place?

In response to this question, Adam Grant points to the mentor:

“Why should we have a calculated training? It seems like everyone started with a mentor or tutor – a mentor or teacher who has done it with pleasure. »