|Sunday, September 19th 2004|
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The more you discipline yourself to working non-stop on a single task, the more you move down the "Efficiency Curve." You get more and more high quality work done in less and less time.
Each time you stop working however, you break this cycle and move back up the curve to where every part of the task is more difficult and time consuming.
Discipline Is The Key
In the final analysis, success in any area requires tons of discipline. Self-discipline, self-mastery and self-control are the basic building blocks of character and high performance.
True Test of Willpower
Persistence is actually self-discipline in action. The good news is that the more you discipline yourself to persist on a major task, the more you like and respect yourself, and the higher is your self-esteem.
And the more you like and respect yourself, the easier it is for you to discipline yourself to persist even more.
Clearly on Your Number One Task
You become a stronger, more competent, confident and happier person. You feel more powerful and productive.
And the key to all of this is for you to determine the most valuable and important thing you could possibly do at every single moment and then, "Eat That Frog!"
“Your body needs to recover from the stress that exercise causes to tissues and energy systems.”
When you have a fitness goal and you're determined to stick with your exercise program to reach it, a rest day might seem like a sure way to sabotage your efforts. But taking a day off from exercise is just as important as any single workout you do. It sounds too good to be true, but with adequate rest, your body's performance will actually improve. It's athletes who don't rest enough who find themselves over-trained and injured.
Everyone, from a beginning exerciser to an Olympic athlete, requires time off as part of a weekly workout program. Here's why: Your body needs to recover from the stress that exercise causes to tissues and energy systems. A rest day results in better performance at your next workout.
For cardiovascular exercise, you generally need one to two days of rest each week. For strength training, alternating rest days with workout days is the general guideline. And while you're enjoying your day off, consider this equally pleasurable fact: The benefits of strength training take place during rest periods rather than when you're actually lifting the weight. How? Lifting weights strains, stresses and slightly tears the muscles' fibers. A rest period of 24 to 48 hours lets the muscles rebuild minus; this is the process that actually makes them stronger.
Rest days give you a mental boost, too. Instead of thinking about how to fit in your workout or remembering to bring along your exercise clothes for class, you can focus on other activities you enjoy. Then, when your next workout comes around, you'll feel refreshed and enthusiastic about your exercise goals all over again!
Do not forget to drink a lot of water before, during and after your work out. Drinking 64 ounces of water everyday will help boost your energy. What I suggest is adding the juice of half a lemon to 32 ounces of water with a sprinkle of Steviva Brand Stevia Powder . Aside from being less than 2 carbs, you will get the health benefits that the stevia provides along with the vitamin C and electrolytes that lemon have. You can substitute limes for lemons if you get bored. Click here to order stevia powder. Now, start splashing.
"No man has a chance to enjoy permanent success until he begins to look in a mirror for the real cause of all his mistakes."
-- Napoleon Hill
The law of karma is the law of cause and effect. It works unavoidably when there is no consciousness -- when we are not present in the moment. When there is no consciousness, the past creates the future.
The law of Love supersedes the law of karma. It intervenes in the process by focusing in the present. In fact, one could say that Love is being fully present. When anything is initiated in Love in the present, the future of that reality will be purposeful, meaningful, loving and powerful.
"He who is false to present duty breaks a thread in the loom, and will find the flaw when he may have forgotten its cause."
--Henry Ward Beecher
"In my beginning is my end."
-- T.S. Eliot
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