September 2009
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Self Improvement, Wisdom, Professionalism, Inspirational Stories, Positivity, Leadership, Management, Stress, Optimism and Peace, Productivity.
 Don't confuse how much money one has as to his or her success!
These keys will not unlock any opportunities of success without first having a strong and unfailing faith in God or that Being which is greater than you.

I encourage you to memorize these six keys
by using the word ADVICE to do so.
1.    Attitude
Bloom where you are planted. You have a choice to get back up after temporary set backs. Attitude is a small thing that makes a big difference!
2.    Direction
If you don't know where you are going, any road will get you there. Write your short term goals down on paper. I have discovered and continue to discover that putting your dreams and goals down on paper lock in or focus your belief that they can be achieved--even if you have to take a course correction in achieving your goals. Success comes in cans, failure comes in can'ts.
3.    Values
Explore what is important to you. Maybe it is family, friends, your spirituality or working hard at any given task. I can assure you that your priorities will change as you grow older. Very important that you value yourself and treat yourself like the valuable gift from God that you are.
4.    Interests
Birds of a feather flock together. This is to say that if you are hanging around winners or others with a "can do" mind-set, you'll likely adapt to this same kind of thinking. Remember--"SUCCESS LEAVES CLUES!
5.    Commitment
Feelings may change, commitments do not. "Success is getting up one more time than you fall." I have often wanted to give up, and then I must think to myself about what the consequences of giving up will be. Generally, this is more than enough of a motivation to make us stick to the task at hand even if we don't feel like it. When the task is achieved, Whow!--IT FEELS GREAT!
  1. Encouragement
    Be an encourager and comforter to friends that are feeling discouraged. I promise that you will not regret this as you will be encouraged by one, if not many, when you are feeling down. Encouragement and love are contagious qualities that can change the minds of the most stubborn and "hard-to-get-along-with" people you know. I have seen it happen over and over again.
Courtesy:Brian G. Jett

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Self Improvement, Wisdom, Professionalism, Inspirational Stories, Positivity, Leadership, Management, Stress, Optimism and Peace, Productivity.

Negotiating a higher salary is the last but trickiest part of securing a new job or keeping yourself happy in your current one. By negotiating a higher salary, you and your employer are letting each other know what the expectations are in terms of workload and compensation. With information and preparation, you will be able to negotiate for the higher salary you want and achieve positive results.
Step 1
Research what the market rate is for your position. Then you will know how much you should expect to negotiate.
Step 2
Look over your job description. Whether you are a new employee or a current one, it is important to consider what's expected of you and whether the salary your company is offering adequately covers those expectations.
Step 3
Round up your accomplishments. How much money have you saved the company or past companies? How much money have you made for them? Your hiring manager, recruiter or boss may ask you these questions when salary negotiations commence. Have the answers.
Step 4
Plan what you want to say before you meet with human resources or the boss. Do not try to negotiate a higher salary over email or telephone; salary negotiations should take place in a scheduled meeting.
Step 5
Listen carefully to the counteroffer. Carefully consider the comments or feedback he or she is providing. Ask questions if you need clarification or elaboration.
Step 6
Get the final offer in writing after salary negotiations end. If the company doesn't record the terms of your agreement, it is almost certainly subject to change.

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Self Improvement, Wisdom, Professionalism, Inspirational Stories, Positivity, Leadership, Management, Stress, Optimism and Peace, Productivity.




Learning to Live Without
Look, Ma, no cavities!'' beams the cherubicfaced child in the television commercial. And that's exactly what every parent likes to hear.
A clean report--''No cavities!''--is quite possible these days, according to Luke Matranga, D.D.S., president of the Academy of General Dentistry and chairman of the Department of Comprehensive Dental Care at Creighton University Dental School in Omaha.
Of course, nothing can substitute for good dental care, and most dentists recommend visits every six months after the age of two. But along with the dentist's attention, excellent at-home habits can go a long way toward preventing cavities. Here's how.
Caring for Teeth
Skip baby's bedtime bottle. Lull your baby to sleep with a lullaby--or a bottle filled with clear water--instead of a bottle with milk or juice, says Dr. Matranga. When your baby falls asleep with milk or juice in his mouth, the sugars in those beverages can decay teeth when they combine with plaque, a ''film'' on the teeth that encourages bacterial growth. In fact, most cases of extensive infant tooth decay are known as ''baby bottle syndrome,'' he says.
Clean your baby's gums. Good dental habits start early--even before teeth come in. '' You should get your child used to mouth care by wiping her gums with a moist, soft cloth right after she eats,'' says William Kuttler, D.D.S., a dentist in Dubuque, Iowa, who has been treating children for more than 20 years.
Direct the brushing. Start brushing teeth as soon as they appear, using a round-tipped, soft-bristle baby's toothbrush without toothpaste, says Jed Best, D.D.S., a pediatric dentist and assistant clinical professor of pediatric dentistry at Columbia University School of Dentistry in New York City. Continue to assist your child with brushing as long as he needs it, Dr. Best advises.
''A good rule of thumb is that if your child is dexterous enough to tie his own shoes, he can probably brush his own teeth,'' says Dr. Best. ''Until then, you can let your child do the best he can, then go over any spots he's missed.''
Let your child choose the toothbrush. When your child is old enough to do the brushing, she's more likely to enjoy it if she has a toothbrush she likes--one festooned with cartoon characters, for example. ''As long as the toothbrush is appropriate for a child--with a small head and soft, roundtipped, nylon bristles--your child can select it on her own,'' says Dr. Matranga.
Find fluoridated toothpaste. After your child has six or seven teeth, it's time for her to start using toothpaste. ''Choose one that is fluoridated, but not tartar control,'' advises Cynthia Fong, a registered dental hygienist and assistant clinical professor in the Department of General and Hospital Dentistry at the University of Medicine and Dentistry of New Jersey/New Jersey Dental School in Newark. Some tartar-control products can be abrasive, she explains, and tartar buildup isn't a common problem in children. Also, make sure your child knows which tube of toothpaste is exclusively hers. She'll feel more important knowing that toothpaste is hers alone.
Brush twice a day. Many people--children and adults alike--do only a perfunctory job of brushing. It takes time to remove plaque and debris from teeth, and once a day isn't enough. '' Your child should brush his teeth for two to three minutes at least twice a day,'' says Dr. Best. One brushing should be just before bed, so food particles or plaque don't remain on your child's teeth overnight.

Avoiding Dental Phobia

You probably know what dental phobia is--that horrible gut-churning feeling that makes you want to bolt for the car the minute you step into the dentist's office, even if you're just there for a routine checkup.
If you don't want your child to develop this irrational fear of the dentist, you need to start early. First, don't let your child sense that you expect him to be afraid of the dentist or that you're uncomfortable there. Kids are experts at picking up your feelings. ''Don't make a big deal out of going to the dentist,'' says Philip Weinstein, Ph.D., professor at the School of Dentistry and in the psychology department at the University of Washington in Seattle. ''Keep it as matter-of-fact as going to the supermarket.''
Also make sure you get your child to the dentist before any dental problems arise, says Dr. Weinstein. This way, that first visit can be a new and exciting experience, rather than a frightening and possibly painful one. The first visit should be sometime between the first and second birthday.
Many dentists specialize in treating children, and a pediatric dentist might be much more experienced in this area than your own dentist. A thoughtful dentist will explain to your child what he's doing and why and give her some measure of control over the procedure. ''He will suggest that the child raise her hand, for example, if something is bothering her during treatment,'' says Dr. Weinstein. ''He might give her a mirror to watch and ask her to 'help.' ''
Introduce flossing early. A s soon as your toddler has two back teeth that touch, it's time to start daily flossing. But you'll be in charge of this task for quite a while--likely until your child is seven or eight, says Dr. Best. ''This takes even more manual dexterity than brushing,'' he explains.
Sit to floss. The easiest way to floss your child's teeth is to sit behind her while she's standing or kneeling, with her head in your lap. ''Now she's in a position similar to that in a dentist's chair,'' says Fong. This will let you reach your child's teeth more easily and see what you're doing.
Floss in front of the TV. Flossing doesn't have to be done in the bathroom. If your child gets impatient while you're flossing his teeth, change locations. ''Most kids will balk less about flossing if you can get him to a place he likes,'' says Dr. Matranga. ''So park yourself in front of the television, place your child's head in your lap and do the flossing there.''
Try a mechanical toothbrush or an irrigator. The buzz of a special mechanical appliance can make daily tooth care more appealing to some children--and can cut the time required as well. ''Electric or battery-operated toothbrushes do an excellent job of cleaning the teeth, in about half the time of manual brushing,'' says Dr. Matranga. Oral irrigators that shoot a stream of water onto the teeth help get food particles out from between teeth. But parents shouldn't assume that oral irrigation is a substitute for brushing and flossing, he says.

Test the Teeth-Cleaning Routine

Okay, you've bought a fluoride toothpaste and a brightly colored toothbrush for your child, you've showed him how to brush and floss and you check the toothbrush every night to be sure it's wet.
Your job is done, right?
Wrong. Your child could be conscientiously brushing and flossing daily and still not be getting his teeth clean. To check, use special disclosing tablets you can get from your dentist, says John Brown, D.D.S., a dentist in private practice in Claremont, California, and past president of the Academy of General Dentistry.
Have your child chew the tablet after he brushes. If the brushing job hasn't been adequate and some plaque remains, those spots will be stained red temporarily. And you'll know that you (or your child) need to brush his teeth more thoroughly.
You should also control how much toothpaste your child squeezes out onto the toothbrush, says Cynthia Fong, a registered dental hygienist and assistant clinical professor in the Department of General and Hospital Dentistry at the University of Medicine and Dentistry of New Jersey/New Jersey Dental School in Newark. A pea-size amount is just right, she says.
''If you use too little toothpaste, your child doesn't get its full anti-cavity value, and if you use too much, your child will wind up swallowing a good deal of the toothpaste,'' warns Fong. She also suggests that you keep toothpaste out of the reach of children who might be tempted to eat it. Although it doesn't happen often, getting too much fluoride by swallowing or eating toothpaste can cause tooth mottling.
Preventing Tooth Decay
Eat less often. There's a reason many dentists recommend limiting between-meal snacks. Whenever your child eats, the teeth are bathed in food particles and sugars that can cause decay. ''The more often food comes in contact with teeth, the more chance there is for decay,'' explains Dr. Matranga. If your child brushes after each snack, the damage is limited.
Pick snack foods carefully. Some snacks are worse for teeth than others, notes Dr. Kuttler. Dentists say the best choices are cheese, air-popped popcorn and raw vegetables. Fresh fruit is also acceptable, according to sugar content,'' Dr. Kuttler says, and juice can also be harmful. This doesn't mean you have to deny your child these foods or drinks, but your child should only eat or drink them when he can brush afterward, advises Dr. Kuttler.
Grasp at straws. If your child does drink soda or juice, she can minimize the potential tooth damage by drinking from a straw. The straw directs the beverage past the teeth, so they aren't ''bathed'' in sugars. ''A straw limits the time the drink is in contact with the teeth,'' says Dr. Kuttler. ''So less damage is done.''
Rinse with water. After your child has had a snack or a meal, have him swish plain water in his mouth. ''This removes some of the loose food particles and sugar,'' says Fong. Brushing is better, notes Fong, but when a toothbrush isn't available, swishing is better than nothing.
Supply sugarless gum. Gum is another option: Chewing on sugarless gum for about 20 minutes can help clean teeth, says John Brown, D.D.S., a dentist in private practice in Claremont, California, and past president of the Academy of General Dentistry. ''Chewing gum stimulates saliva flow, and saliva helps clear debris and plaque-forming substances from the teeth,'' explains Dr. Brown.
Set a good example. If your child sees you brushing and flossing your teeth and choosing snacks that are healthy for your teeth, it's more likely that she will do the same. ''Good tooth care is a learned behavior,'' says Dr. Kuttler. ''If parents put a high value on their own dental health, their children are much more likely to want to do the same.''
Warning: The reader of this article should exercise all precautionary measures while following instructions on the home remedies from this article. Avoid using any of these products if you are allergic to it. The responsibility lies with the reader and not with the site or the writer.
The service is provided as general information only, and should not be treated as a substitute for the medical advice of your own doctor.

Self Improvement, Wisdom, Professionalism, Inspirational Stories, Positivity, Leadership, Management, Stress, Optimism and Peace, Productivity.

Ever wondered what goes through the hiring manager's head when you're being interviewed? We asked Michael Neece, author and CEO of Interview Mastery, to shed some light on that question. The web's most widely used job interview program for job seekers, Interview Mastery resulted from Michael's 20 years spent conducting and analyzing some 3,000 job interviews at a wide range of companies. Read on to benefit from Michael's insider knowledge:

Q: What do hiring managers really want to hear when they use the standard line, "Tell me about yourself"?

Speaking for myself, I want a brief summary of your experience, highlighting the abilities that relate directly to the job. I want to hear that you know something about my company – that you've done your homework. I want to know what makes you a qualified candidate for this job.

What I don't want is a long, rambling answer that goes nowhere. I don't want to know personal information. I don't want your entire history starting with high school. And don't start from the beginning. Just like in the resume, tell me about your relevant experiences, starting with the most recent.

Q: What would you say is the single most impressive thing a job candidate can do in an interview?

Be prepared – be very prepared. By that, I mean, prepare questions that show you've taken the time to learn about my company and that you are interested in it. Don't just tell me your strengths; prepare stories that illustrate where you've used those strengths successfully in past work experiences. So many job candidates think they can just wing it in an interview. Be prepared!

Q: What are the "hidden hiring criteria" that can't be written in a job description?

Want to know a secret? The most qualified candidate never gets the job. You may match the job description perfectly, but that doesn't mean you're the best candidate or are entitled to the job. The job description is only a small part of the hiring decision. "Fit" is probably the most important hidden criterion.

An employer wants to know that you can do the job and do it well, but they've asked you in for an interview, so they probably already think you can do the job. What they don't know until they meet you is whether you'll be an effective addition to the organization.

Q: How do you determine "fit"?

Fit is a subjective measure that takes into account the candidate's abilities, as well as innate qualities such as sense of humor, capacity to learn quickly, maturity, and confidence. It's a combination of how the interviewer feels about you, and whether you seem like someone who will fit in well and complement the rest of the team.

Q: What's the most memorable thing a candidate has ever done in an interview you conducted?

Silence. I purposely asked the guy a really tough question and he sat in silence for 15 or 20 seconds, thinking about it. I decided during those 15 seconds to hire him, because his silence indicated to me that he had the maturity, confidence, and comfort with conflict to handle the job.

Another candidate once brought a PowerPoint flipchart presentation to her interview. Each page highlighted how her experience related to the job. That told me she was extremely prepared, she really wanted the job, and she had the experience to do it. I hired her, too.

Q: What's the most incredible blunder a candidate ever committed in an interview you were conducting?

One individual was continually checking his watch and looking at the door. Since he obviously needed to be somewhere else, I obliged and ended the interview.

Q: What's the best way for a candidate to address employment gaps in their resume during an interview?

As we've discussed, what a hiring manager cares about is your ability to do the job, do it well, and fit into the organization. Everyone has gaps in their resume. Yes, I will question you about the gaps, but all I want is an honest answer.

Experienced interviewers have well-developed BS detectors. So don't try to hide your employment gaps or pad the dates of other jobs. Just tell me the truth. You took time off to care for a child. You got laid off. You didn't get along with your boss. I understand these things.

Here's a secret that hiring managers will rarely tell you: If you get fired or laid off, especially after a short time on the job, it's really not your fault. A "bad hire" is the hiring manager's fault. After all, we pick you; you don't pick us.

So when we ask about the gaps in your resume, it's not because they're unusual, rather it's to cover our own backsides by minimizing the possibility of a bad hire.

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Self Improvement, Wisdom, Professionalism, Inspirational Stories, Positivity, Leadership, Management, Stress, Optimism and Peace, Productivity.
Top Ten Tips For Success by Donald J. Trump who is an American business magnate, socialite, author and television personality. He is the Chairman and CEO of the Trump Organization, a US-based real-estate developer. Trump is also the founder of Trump Entertainment Resorts, which operates numerous casinos and hotels across the world.
Here's a list that addresses students as well as professionals:

  •    1. Be focused. Put everything you've got into what you do every day.
  •    2. Believe in yourself. If you don't, no one else will.
  •    3. Be tenacious.
  •    4. Trust your instincts.
  •    5. Maintain your momentum and keep everyone moving forward
  •    6. See yourself as victorious and leading a winning team.
  •    7. Be passionate about what you do.
  •    8. Live on the edge. Do not become complacent.
  •    9. Leadership is not a group effort. If you're in charge, then be in charge.
  •   10. Never give up!

Source: Donald J. Trump Blog

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Self Improvement, Wisdom, Professionalism, Inspirational Stories, Positivity, Leadership, Management, Stress, Optimism and Peace, Productivity.
An interview basically decides the course of your career. A good interview can make your career and a bad interview can seriously hamper your progress. Thus, it is very important to know what to say when you attend an interview. Therefore, keep the following tips in mind while going for an interview.

1. The art of listening
During an interview, it is important to hear, understand and keep in mind what the interviewer is saying. A good listener always makes a great impression.
Therefore while listening carefully to the interviewer, arrange your answers in your mind. This will also give you ample time to prepare some good answers.

2. When to speak

Keep in mind when to speak and when not to speak during an interview. Those who speak without thinking, at the wrong time, are always at a high risk of being labeled as a talkative person, or a person who does not think properly before he or she speaks out.Thus it is better to keep silent and listen to what the interviewers have to say.

3. The information you provide
The amount of information you give out is as equally important as the amount of information you receive during an interview.  Try your best to maintain your composure and remain calm and confident.
Remember not to fidget while answering any of the questions as this will only make the interviewer think that you are getting confused and are not confident.

4. Provide facts
Keep your facts as short as possible. Keep in mind that the interview is of a very short time duration.  Give out only the facts which the interviewer asks you about.

5. Relevancy
It is important to share only the information that is relevant to your career, or the job profile in general. If the job for which you are giving the interview requires certain abilities that you possess, make sure that your interview concentrates on those.

6. A team player
Try to give the interviewers an impression of being a team player. A team player is very successful in today's corporate world.

7. Motivation
By showing your interest in the company, you can show the interviewer that you are interested in the job and are motivated to add value to the company.

8. Future plans
Tell the interviewer about any concrete ambition that you have so that the interviewer knows about your future plans and how motivated you are.

9. Honest answers
Always remember that an interview is just the start of the job and hiring process. If you make any false statements here, you might have to face humiliation in the future. If you get the job, it is possible that your profile may be checked and crosschecked any time. Therefore make sure that you are completely honest about your answers.

Self Improvement, Wisdom, Professionalism, Inspirational Stories, Positivity, Leadership, Management, Stress, Optimism and Peace, Productivity.

Posted by Gabrielle Reece
  1. Exercise. Amen for endorphins. Believe me, they've helped me many days with my perspective. If you have to work out, then go take a brisk walk and get that blood flowing. It isn't about working out to lose weight -- it's about being healthy and staying sane.
  2. Eat the real stuff. Crappy food (fast, processed, and loaded with sugar) doesn't help your chemical brain and body handle stress. Living food, real food, helps support your mind and body while it's trying to deal with the million things coming its way. Every time I reach for the chocolate, I'm looking to feel something from it. Don't get me wrong -- if it's just a little here and there because I enjoy the taste of it, great. But if I'm using it the minute I feel overwhelmed, then that's when that food is no longer OK to eat. It doesn't make the problem go away, and then I just feel bad about eating the food to pacify myself. Grab green food instead. Put things in your mouth that are going to support your immune function and keep you levelheaded.
  3. Notice. Try not to let the stress overtake you. Recognize the situations that cause the stress and notice them coming your way. You have a better shot at fending off the full effects of the stress when you can anticipate it.
  4. Get it off your chest. Talk to a friend or partner about the stress. Sometimes just getting it off your chest can help unload some of the burden. 
  5. Keep your sense of humor. If you do have the chance to talk about it, try to see the irony and humor in the wacky bits. I think someone is dead in the water once they lose their sense of humor.
  6. Stay grateful. My daughter has large lungs and verbal skills she likes to display. Just when I start to wishfully think about her being quiet, I remind myself to be grateful that she can talk to me at all. In almost all of our problems are boatloads of blessings. "Oh, I don't feel like going to the gym."  Well, Amen that you have the means and the health to even be able to wrestle with the idea of going to work out. Make a habit of saying thank you. You will notice the sunny spots a lot more often, and not just the gray skies and storms.
  7. Ask, "What's the hurry?"  Have some fun. We're always so busy going somewhere, we miss just enjoying the moment. If an opportunity comes your way to do something fun, take it.
  8. Take a deep breath. When you feel the stress getting to you, take a moment. Get away, even if it's just for an hour, to be with yourself and your thoughts. Some people like to take a walk, meditate, lock themselves away in a beautiful bath, or go to church. Find the peace and the silence.
  9. Keep it simple. Simplify where you can. Does Junior really need to be in 78 activities at the age of 5?  Do you have to go to every little party or gathering you're invited to?
  10. Turn of the TV. A lot of it is bad news anyway, and it robs us of hours that we could use to be getting other things done. Since everyone complains that they have no time, get some by unplugging from the tube.
  11. Sleep. If you're rested, you have a better shot at handling things. Not to mention, you may not stress out as easily if you have a chance to recover at night.
  12. Drink water. I have said it before: Americans consume 21 percent of their calories through liquid consumption. Hydrate with water. Help you entire system function better just by drinking enough water. Oh, and by the way, if you don't think that weight loss and proper hydration have a relationship, think again. Shift the paradigm on its side -- don't think about exercise and nutritional eating just as something you have to suffer through to get into those jeans. Instead, think of them as armor that will protect you in this crazy world, with all of the bazillion details you deal with every day.

Some Inspiring Stories to Read:

Story: Chicken, Chicken, Chicken

Story - Secret of success

Story: Stop being Judgmental

Story: From Stress To Strength

Story: Two Brothers

Story: Your Simple Gesture Could Be Life Saving

Story: The Manager And The Worker

Beggar and Servant Boy - Story For Your Kids

Story - Knowing where to tap

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Self Improvement, Wisdom, Professionalism, Inspirational Stories, Positivity, Leadership, Management, Stress, Optimism and Peace, Productivity.
Do you see yourself as middle-class or world-class? No, I'm not talking about what's in your bank account.  I'm talking about what sets world-class performers apart from those who are just "good enough," no matter what their profession.

Steve Siebold, an internationally recognized expert in the field of peak performance and mental toughness, spent more than 20 years conducting interviews with champions, researching the psychology of peak performance and learning what sets world-class performers apart. 

He's shared his findings with Fortune 500 companies around the world and now in his terrific new book from Simple Truths, Secrets of the World Class: Turning Mediocrity into Greatness. Today, I'd like to share some of Steve's thoughts about what distinguishes world-class performers from those who are merely "good enough".



World-Class vs. Middle-Class
By Steve Siebold

  • ·         The Middle Class competes...the World Class creates.

·         The Middle Class avoids risk...the World Class manages risk.

·         The Middle Class loves to be comfortable... The World Class is comfortable being uncomfortable.

·         The Middle Class lives in delusion...The World Class lives in objective reality.

·         The Middle Class hungers for security...The World Class doesn't believe security exists.

·         The Middle Class sacrifices growth for safety... The World Class sacrifices safety for growth.

·         The Middle Class focuses on having...The World Class focuses on being.

·         The Middle Class has a lottery mentality... The World Class has an abundance mentality.

·         The Middle Class slows down...The World Class calms down.

·         The Middle Class is frustrated...The World Class is grateful.

·         The Middle Class operates out of fear and scarcity...The World Class operates from love and abundance.

·         The Middle Class has pipedreams...The World Class has vision.

·         The Middle Class denies its intuition...The World Class embraces its intuition.

·         The Middle Class trades time for money...The World Class trades ideas for money.

·         The Middle Class is problem oriented...The World Class is solution oriented.

·         The Middle Class sees itself as a victim....The World Class sees itself as responsible.

·         The Middle Class thinks it knows enough...The World Class is eager to learn.

·         The Middle Class speaks the language of fear...The World Class speaks the language of love.

·         The Middle Class chooses fear...The World Class chooses growth.

·         The Middle Class is boastful...The World Class is humble.

·         The Middle Class seeks riches...The World Class seeks wealth.

·         The Middle Class believes its vision only when it sees it...The World Class knows it will see its vision when it believes it.

·         The Middle Class coaches through logic...The World Class coaches through emotion.

·         The Middle Class believes problem-solving stems from knowledge...The World Class believes problem-solving stems from will.

If you want to improve your life or advance your career, Steve's book could help change your thinking.  It's filled with 26 Secrets of the World Class, along with action steps and additional resources to help you turn mediocrity into greatness in every area of your life. Take the first step today by clicking here to learn more.

Achieve like the World Class Does,


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Self Improvement, Wisdom, Professionalism, Inspirational Stories, Positivity, Leadership, Management, Stress, Optimism and Peace, Productivity.


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