Dec 31, 2013

- What will you make of the blank slate that is 2014?

What can you create? What changes can you make stick?

These are the questions to ask ourselves right now. Imagine a year from now, as we’re finishing 2014 — what new habits will you have then?

You can take the usual approach and make a bunch of New Year’s resolutions, and fail at pretty much all of them. Or you can focus on one habit a month, and use proven techniques to make them stick.

At the end of a year, you’ll have 12 new habits. Even if only half of those habits managed to stick, your life would be greatly changed.

May I make a few suggestions?


  • Aim for long-term changes that will have compound interest over the years.
  • Make one change at a time for maximum effectiveness.
  • Find accountability to help yourself stick to the changes.
  • One per month means 12 changes for the year.

Here are the 12 changes I suggest for 2014:

Focus on:

  1. Unprocrastination
  2. Exercise
  3. Meditation
  4. Self-compassion
  5. Wake early
  6. Declutter
  7. Let go of expectations
  8. Simple living
  9. Productivity
  10. Improve relationships
  11. Contentment

Nov 14, 2013

- 23 Ways to Improve Your productivity

“It had long since come to my attention that people of accomplishment rarely sat back and let things happen to them. They went out and happened to things.”Leonardo Da Vinci
“If you want to make an easy job seem mighty hard, just keep putting off doing it.”
Olin Miller
10 years ago I was a big slacker. I procrastinated most of the time and had very few helpful habits for when I actually did some work.
These days things are a different. I usually get more done in a day than I used to get done in a week back then.
So today I would like to share 23 habits that have helped me – and still help me – to make such a big shift in my own life over the past years.

I hope you will find something helpful in this article.
1. Do the most important task of the day first thing in the morning.
Getting the most important task of the day – this is also most often one of the hardest ones – done early in the day will lift a weight off your shoulders. You’ll feel good about yourself and feel less inner resistance towards taking action and getting more things done for the rest of the day.
2. Use a very limited to-do list.
If you have a to-do list with 10 items then it can very easily feel overwhelming. Or you become unfocused or confused about what to work on. Or you procrastinate on the few really important tasks as you work on the rest of the list. So instead, limit your daily to-do list to just 2-3 of the most important items.
I sometimes only have 1 item on my list. But if I get that one done then it usually means more than getting 10 of the less important tasks done.
3. Single-task both work and rest.
Multitasking might feel like you are doing things quicker. But it usually winds up in depleting your energy faster, in several things being done not as well as they could have been and in few things actually being finished.
So instead, do just one thing at a time. No matter what it is that you do during your day, if it is work or something you do while resting and recharging.
It will reduce stress either way.
4. Keep a minimalistic workspace.
I find it is easier to focus on the most important things, to keep the stress away and to single-task when my workspace is simple and uncluttered.
I keep a minimalistic workspace with only a laptop and a glass of water on a black and small wooden desk.
5. Take small steps.
By just focusing on taking one small step at a time you can greatly reduce the feeling of being overwhelmed and the impulse to flee into procrastination. So break projects or daily or weekly tasks down into small and actionable steps.
Then single-task it one step at a time.
6. Take even smaller steps when needed.
If you have a small step you want to take but find that you just get lost in procrastination when you think about it then go even smaller.
Find an even smaller step that will move you forward. Perhaps just getting started with your essay for 2 minutes or even just 1. Instead of the 10 or 30 minutes as you had originally planned.
7. Go slow.
One good way to do more focused work is to simply to slow down. To take a step forward but to do it slowly. I have found that by just doing something at a slower pace it also feels less like a mental burden and so I am less likely to procrastinate.
8. Eliminate.
Regularly ask yourself: what tasks can I simply eliminate and not do with few or no consequences? It is easy to just keep doing things because “you should” or because it is what you have always done.
So question how you go about things to free up time, energy and your attention.
There is often room in life to simplify through elimination.
9. Block out the common time-wasting sites online.
When I write then I am usually not even connected to the internet. This greatly reduces the risk of being distracted.
If you have to be online while working then try using an extension for your browser like StayFoucsd or some similar program to block your access to the websites where you know you are likely to waste time or procrastinate.
10. Work in a cone of silence.
Don’t’ stop at being disconnected or with blocking time-wasters online. Shut the door to your office if possible. Shut down instant messaging programs and notifications for new emails. Put your cell phone on silent and put it in a drawer where you can’t see for a while.
Then enjoy the silence and being able to focus with a lot less risk of distractions.
11. Balance fully focused work with fully focused rest.
By doing so you’ll be able to keep your mental sharpness and energy up for the whole day and workweek. I do this by setting my egg-timer for 45 minutes. During those minutes I only focus on the task at hand and it becomes easier to do so because I know that I only have to do it for this limited time period.
When the egg-timer rings I set it for 15 minutes. During those minutes I focus fully on just resting by having a snack, taking a short walk or resting with closed eyes on my couch.
12. Celebrate both small and bigger triumphs.
If you achieve something big then celebrate it by treating yourself to something for example.
And if you have only had small triumphs during the day then still take 2 minutes at the end of it to appreciate and celebrate what you have accomplished.
This will motivate you to get going tomorrow too. And it will make you feel good about yourself and that feeling will spread to the people in your life too.
13. Don’t beat yourself up when things don’t go as planned.
Be kind to yourself and ask yourself: what is one thing I can learn from this?
Use what you can learn to do things better and to avoid making the same mistake in the future. Instead of spending time and energy on regretting the past that you cannot change anyway.
14. Do what you really, really, really want to do.
When you are doing what YOU deep down find fun, exciting, interesting or fulfilling then the motivation tends to come naturally and in big doses. So try to find ways to spend more of your time on doing what you really want to do.
15. Refuel your enthusiasm regularly.
On some days the enthusiasm may be lacking. If so, try to refuel it. Get an enthusiastic vibe by listening to a podcast or audio book or by reading a book or blog for just 10 minutes created by someone who is enthusiastic.
Or talk to an enthusiastic person in your life and let his or her feelings flow over to you.
16. Write down your top 4 priorities in life.
Post that note where you can see it every day to stay on track with what matters most to you. And to not get lost in busy work or in what may frankly matter more to other people than it does to you.
17. Let emails and other checking wait until the end of the day.
Or at least a few hours. Don’t start your day with processing email – if possible – because it can add a lot of stress and suck away energy early in the day.
It can also make it hard to truly focus later on as you try to work on the most important tasks of your day. Or even to find enough time for them if you get too distracted by your inbox.
18. Limited your daily information input.
Regularly unsubscribe to blogs, podcasts, forums and email newsletters that you rarely spend any time on or that doesn’t add much value to your life anymore.
Keep only the most helpful, inspiring and best ones. This very simple thing can free up quite a bit of both time and attention in a month.
19. Have a disconnected day or weekend.
I usually take at least one internet free day a week. I rarely check my emails on Saturdays or Sundays. Instead I spend time with the people in my life, a good book or movie, being outdoors or I do some other fun activity.
This recharges me and by having this clear boundary between work and rest I do not get stuck in worries, stress while trying to rest or in being distracted by work in my mind while trying to have quality time with the people in my life nearly as much as I used to.
20. Focus more on the how to and not so much on the what-ifs.
Don’t get stuck in analysis paralysis, overthinking and the worry and lack of self-confidence that usually comes from that. Instead, focus on what you can do, on what action you can take to move forward.
Ask yourself: What is one small step I can take today to move forward towards my goal or out of this situation?
21. Each day ask yourself questions that help you to focus or refocus.
It is easy to get off track during a regular workday. To stay on track or to get back there if you get lost use questions like:
  • What is the most important thing I can do right now?
  • What would I work on if I only had 2 hours for work today?
If you like, write these questions down on a note and put that note where you cannot avoid seeing it during your day.
22. When overwhelmed, breathe and then say to yourself: just take care of today.
Focus only on that. Forget about all those tomorrows and your yesterdays that could be bouncing around in your head. Go small, narrow your focus greatly and just take care of today.
And then take care of tomorrow when it comes.
23. Don’t forget about the 3 fundamentals of energy.
By that I mean getting enough sleep, exercising a couple of times a week and eating healthy. This may seem very obvious in theory.

But in practice and in my experience it makes a world of difference for your optimism, energy levels, ability to handle stress and to think clearly.


(positivity blog)

Nov 13, 2013

- 18 Timeless Secrets of Happy People

It’s common to hear people say that fame only brings unhappiness. Not true! As these wise words from modern and historical celebrities (and a group of happiness scientists) show, they’ve figured out the secrets of happy people and a happy life. Let’s hear it in their own words, shall we?


1. Happiness is who you are
“I am determined to be cheerful and happy in whatever situation I may find myself. For I have learned that the greater part of our misery or unhappiness is determined not by our circumstance but by our disposition”- Martha Washington

Genuinely happy people have an almost magical ability to stay in good spirits even when there isn’t a great deal to be cheerful about. When happiness is a core aspect of your personality, nothing can force you to be unhappy.

2. Happiness is a choice you make
“I, not events, have the power to make me happy or unhappy today. I can choose which it shall be.”- Groucho Marx

The next time you find yourself in a difficult situation, ask yourself this: would you rather have a difficult and unhappy time, or stay happy through the tough times? Your choice.

3. Happiness comes from self-consistency
“Happiness is when what you think, what you say, and what you do are in harmony.”
- Mahatma Gandhi

As any psychologist will tell you, it’s human nature to want your thoughts, words and deeds to be consistent—but you’ll often find yourself trying to fit the mould of what you think other people want instead of being fully and consistently yourself. That leads to conflict in your mind, which leads to a less happy life.

4. Happiness is your responsibility“Don’t wait around for other people to be happy for you. Any happiness you get you’ve got to make yourself.”- Alice Walker

There’s nothing more depressing than waiting for the happiness delivery guy. Why? Because he doesn’t exist. Decide to deliver your own happiness, and you can free yourself from a very long wait.

5. Happiness is best served in moderation
“We cannot be happy if we expect to live all the time at the highest peak of intensity. Happiness is not a matter of intensity but of balance and order and rhythm and harmony.”
- Thomas Merton

Guess what? Spending all your time wishing you were happier will only make you more depressed. Aim for a comfortable day-to-day background level of happiness, rather than a huge blast of ecstatic joy that leaves you feeling wiped out.

6. Happiness is not in your memories“The first recipe for happiness is: avoid too lengthy meditation on the past.”
- Andre Maurois

Reminiscing about good memories can leave you feeling happy for a while, it’s true, but the source of happiness is now. Dwelling on past happiness doesn’t change today, so stay in the present to make this your happy day. And if you find yourself dwelling on unhappy memories instead, let them go—all they do is keep you from achieving happiness today.

7. Happiness is not in your ambitions“Future: That period of time in which our affairs prosper, our friends are true and our happiness is assured.”- Ambrose Bierce

The author of The Devil’s Dictionary, Ambrose Bierce knew exactly how to be happy: simply avoid pinning your hopes on the unpredictable future. (He also knew a lot about sarcasm.) Hopes and ambitions for the future are nice, but being happy in the moment is better.

8. Happiness is contagious“Whoever is happy will make others happy too.”- Anne Frank

It’s a fact: smiling at somebody tends to make them feel happier. Laughing has an even stronger effect. So wherever you go, share your happiness with the people you meet, and surround yourself with happy people if you can.




9. Happiness is destroyed by envy
“The talent for being happy is appreciating and liking what you have, instead of what you don’t have.”- Woody Allen

Nobody who spends their life wishing they had more than they’ve got is ever going to achieve lasting happiness. But if you dial down your sense of envy and entitlement, you’ll be happy more often than not.

10. Happiness can’t be bought“Money won’t make you happy… but everyone wants to find out for themselves.”- Zig Ziglar

As a cliche, “you can’t buy happiness” is right up there with classics like “no use crying over spilt milk” or “crime doesn’t pay”, but the reason those cliches are so popular is that they’ve got a big hunk of truth in them, so don’t expect to get happier by spending more money!

11. Happiness can’t be compared“The man with a toothache thinks everyone happy whose teeth are sound.”- George Bernard Shaw

Before you make yourself unhappy by fretting that everybody else is happier than you, realise that they’ve all got problems; that’s… well, that’s life, folks. Instead of comparing your happiness to somebody else’s, try comparing it to your saddest moments. Suddenly, things don’t seem so bad after all.

12. Happiness is not on Facebook“The more they used Facebook… the more their life satisfaction levels declined over time.”
- Ethan Kross et al., in a research paper

Seriously, did you think all those party photos and excitable status updates meant that everyone’s having a ball? Nope, it just means they post on Facebook when they’re happy because they want to share that happiness (and maybe brag about it just a tiny bit). See happiness secret #11!

13. Happiness is making every day matter“As a well-spent day brings happy sleep, so a life well spent brings happy death.”
- Leonardo da Vinci

Inaction rarely makes people happy. We need to feel that our existence has meaning and purpose in order to be happy, so spend each day doing the things that are most important to you.

14. Happiness means knowing what you love“It’s a helluva start, being able to recognize what makes you happy.”
- Lucille Ball

Let’s face it—if you don’t know what makes you happy it’s about time you started to figure it out. What makes you smile? What leaves you feeling great? Keep on with those things and your happiness will always have fuel.

15. Happiness is a gift. Accept it.“I must learn to be content with being happier than I deserve.”- Jane Austen, Pride and Prejudice

Are you cheating yourself out of happiness because you don’t feel you’ve earned it? Breaking news: you don’t have to earn happiness. It’s a gift—from your friends, from strangers, from the universe, from yourself. Give it and accept it freely so there’s always plenty in circulation.

16. Happiness is one side of life’s coin“Even a happy life cannot be without a measure of darkness, and the word happy would lose its meaning if it were not balanced by sadness.”- Carl Jung

Nobody can be happy all of the time. If you were, you wouldn’t be able to recognise your happiness because you’d have nothing to compare it to!

17. Happiness is loving (and being loved in return)“If you get a good wife, you’ll become happy; if you get a bad one, you’ll become a philosopher.”- Socrates

For most of us, a great deal of life’s happiness comes from being around the people we love, and knowing that they love us right back.

18. Happiness comes when you stop looking for it“You will never be happy if you continue to search for what happiness consists of. You will never live if you are looking for the meaning of life.”- Albert Camus

The quest for happiness is easily confused with the desire for things that we believe might make us happy. On closer inspection, though, some of the happiest people in the world are those who've stopped hunting for a magical happiness guarantee, and are simply happy to exist.



(lifehack)

Aug 6, 2013

- 3 Different Management Techniques You Can Use



There isn’t a universal project management style that you can use to lead your team. Every assignment and employee requires a unique approach, so you can’t develop a general approach and apply to every situation.

Your actions have to be tailored to specific scenarios to ensure that your staff can succeed and work will be completed by certain deadlines. This means that you should learn various techniques so you know how to behave in multiple instances. The following are three management strategies that you can apply to your project and team.

Controlled chaos

Some managers choose to take a hands-off approach and allow their employees to take control. For instance, Mark Derheim, CEO of The Nerdery, told Minneapolis/St. Paul Business News’ Ed Stych that he uses a “chaotic” management style. Derheim believes that the company’s success is based off its staff members being allowed to make their own choices instead of being directed.

“Distributed leadership has been key for us, but it’ll be all the more important in sustaining and furthering our success. Listed first of our core values is ‘Win by empowering people,’” Derheim said.

This technique is particularly effective if your team has a proven track record of success. If you know that your employees can handle their responsibilities and collaborate without a great deal of guidance, ceding control may be the best option.

The authority

Other managers like to maintain complete control over their teams. In a report for Fast Company, Robyn Benincasa notes that the authoritative approach was rated one of the best management techniques in Daniel Goleman’s “Leadership That Gets Results.”

Benincasa explains that this style is beneficial when a singular vision needs to be established. By pointing the entire group in the right direction, the authoritative manager ensures that every worker will strive toward the same goals instead of heading in different directions.

The coach

Finally, there are managers who think of themselves as coaches because they’re constantly training and directing their employees. These managers take a very hands-on approach by consistently working with their team members to help develop new skills.

The primary benefit of this style is that your workers will continually learn under your stewardship. With each new project, employees will gain new experience and knowledge that will make them stronger contributors in the future.

Understanding the nuances of these approaches will help you capitalize on all three. Consider different ways to integrate these management styles so you can become a more effective leader.

Apr 15, 2013

- I am Octavia

I comb the crowd, but I can't see your face out there

I'm playing now, won't wait on love
I'm paralyzed, from all these whispers in my brain
I'm focused now, I won't give up
I'm resonant, won't stop for you
playing away, playing away
you play your games, you bring me pain
playing away, playing away
you hurt me now, but I won't cry

I am octavia
you hurt me now, but I won't cry
I am octavia

Ditch me now, but it's you who'll have lost it all
Lost now and bleeding love
Rain it pours, but I won't let it bring me down
I'm playing now, won't wait on love
I'm resonant, won't stop for you
playing away, playing away
you play your games, you bring me pain
playing away, playing away
you hurt me now, but I won't cry

I am octavia
you hurt me now, but I won't cry
I am octavia
I am octavia
I am octavia

Born strong, believe none
Dying over broken dreams
Born strong, and raised with class
you hurt me now, but I won't cry

I am octavia
you hurt me now, but I won't cry
I am octavia
you hurt me now, but I won't cry
I am octavia

you hurt me now, but I won't cry...

Apr 6, 2013

- How to Control your Nerves?


Understanding Your Nerves

Accept that nerves are a normal and natural part of life. They help keep you alert and vigilant when you’re confronted with uncertainty or something that’s unfamiliar.
Nerves often arise while you’re facing something you’re unsure about or while facing intimidating circumstances.
Nerves can also arise while you’re thinking about what you don’t want, what could potentially go wrong, what people may think, or about what you fear.
Finally, you can get nervous when you indulge in bringing up past memories of mistakes and failure into the present moment.

The Disadvantages of Being Nervous

Being nervous can bring about uncontrollable shaking and trembling. This can likewise lead to a lack of clarity of thought where you will have difficulty concentrating on the task at hand.
Being nervous can also cause you to feel restless, agitated and tense. All of these symptoms can lead to poor decision-making, hesitation and reluctance when it comes time to take action.

The Advantages of Being Nervous

When you’re nervous it means that you’re expanding your awareness and understanding of a situation. And because you are feeling somewhat uncomfortable it also means that you’re growing and maybe even about to learn some interesting new things that will gain you valuable experience.
Stepping outside your comfort zone is often a positive learning experience that can bring about long-term benefits.

Gaining Experience Lessens Nerves

As you gain experience and become more familiar with any area of your life, you will naturally feel less nervous and insecure. In fact the more familiar you become with something the less nerves you will have and the greater self-belief, self-confidence and competence you will gain. Therefore go out there and gain as much experience as you can as often as you can to help put your nerves at ease.

How to Overcome Your Nerves

Here is a step-by-step process that will help you to overcome your nerves:

Step One

First, identify what it is that you’re feeling nervous about.
What exactly is it that I’m feeling nervous about?
Now figure out the causes of your nerves. Common causes of why you might feel nervous could be because you fear that you will embarrass yourself, that you will be rejected or criticized, or that you will make a mistake. In fact, you could even be nervous because you are afraid that you won’t be perfect. Ask yourself:
What is it that I am fearing?
Are these fears justified?
Are these fears real or am I just imagining them?
How are these fears hurting me?
It’s very important to figure out which of your fears are real (physically dangerous) and which are imagined, and only exist in your head. The moment you begin to figure out what is real and what is not, is the moment you begin to take control of your nervous responses.

Step Two

Next, it’s important to begin shifting your perspective about your nerves in order to gain a somewhat different view of the situation you are feeling nervous about. Ask yourself:
How else could I view this situation?
What if I was excited instead of nervous?
What if I was curious instead of nervous?
If you get a little stuck with these questions, then simply ask someone else for their opinion and perspective of the situation. Whatever makes you nervous may very well get them excited.
Once you have explored several different perspectives and you are now open to the possibility that maybe you shouldn’t be feeling nervous about this situation, then it’s time to explore worst-case scenarios. Ask yourself:
What’s the worst that could happen?
So what if the worst happened?
Could it potentially be a great learning and growing experience for me?
Every experience is a learning opportunity, and if the worst-case scenario did occur, then at least you are mentally prepared for it and willing to see it as an important and valuable learning experience moving forward.

Step Three

Now you must begin making preparations and start figuring out what you’re going to do and how you’re going to do it to make sure you get through this experience to the very best of your ability. Ask yourself:
What is my desired outcome?
What obstacles might I face along the way?
What resources might I need such as knowledge, tools or skills that might help me?
How will I acquire these resources?
What specifically must I do?
While you are figuring out what specifically you will do, keep in mind what strategies worked for you in the past and how you handled your emotions when you were nervous. Ask yourself:
What’s worked for me in the past?
How did I handle my emotions at the time?
What can I potentially learn from this?
Your past can be a very valuable resource you can use to help you better prepare for the present moment.

Step Four

Finally, take action using small progressive steps.
Please keep in mind that you might at times take a step back. That’s okay, just don’t get too concerned about this. Keep your head up and stay focused on your desired outcome. Just keep moving forward, and you will eventually get through this, and as a result gain valuable experience that will ease your nerves the next time around.

What to do Before the Nervous Event

Here are some ideas of what you can do to prepare yourself mentally and physically before the nervous event or circumstances you are about to confront:

Get Enough…

Get enough sleep and rest to stay refreshed and full of energy.
Get enough regular exercise to help you stay healthy and focused.

Ask…

Ask solution focused questions that help you calm your nerves and focus you on your desired objectives.
Ask people how they tend to handle their nerves. Strategies that worked for them, may also work for you.

Psyche yourself up…

Psyche yourself up by visualizing positive outcomes in advance. Visualize the events and circumstances in your imagination going smoothly from start to finish. The more times you visualize these events the less nervous you are likely to be because visualization is a type of mental rehearsal that can provide you with a greater sense of confidence.
Psyche yourself up with a motivational pep-talk in front of the mirror.
Psyche yourself up with dancing and music. The movement of your body and the beat of the music will get your adrenalin pumping, which is likely to replace your nervous feelings with excitement.

Calm your nerves by…

Calm your nerves by wearing a lavender scent. Lavender has a calming and soothing effect on the body.
Calm your nerves by eating protein, fiber, whole grains and fresh produce. These types of foods can help calm your nerves and settle your body.
Calm your nerves by taking deep breaths using your diaphragm. Slow diaphragmatic breathing can work wonders by helping you settle your mind and relax your body.
Calm your nerves by taking herbs such as Lemon Balm, Kava Kava, and Valerian Root. These herbs will tend to settle your nerves and calm your body.

Avoid at all costs…

Avoid drinking caffeinated products. They will just make you feel more tense and agitated.
Avoid trying to attain perfection. Achieving perfection is impossible. Accept the fact that nobody is perfect and that you are likely to make mistakes. Instead of resisting these mistakes, embrace them and learn from them to improve your performance for next time.

What to do During the Nervous Event

Focus primarily on…

Focus on what you can control. There is no point focusing on things that are out of your control. This will only lead to more tension and agitation.
Focus on the present moment. Be mindful of the present moment and what you are doing right now. Don’t think about the future or the possible mistakes you might make or what others may think. Just absorb yourself in the present moment and block out everything else. Focus only on the process of what you are doing and not on the end result.

Always…

Always stay positive – thinking as an optimist would:
  • I can do this…
  • This is fun…
  • I am calm…
  • I am excited and curious…
Always maintain control over your breathing making sure that it’s calm, collected and in rhythm.
Always detach yourself emotionally from the situation and from obtaining your desired outcome. Yes, you might very well have doubts about whether or not you can do this. However, this is no time to focus on these doubts. Therefore, at this stage remove all the emotional investment you have in this and just focus on working through the process in the present moment.

Try…

Try acting as if you’re confident. Sometimes faking confidence can bring about the confidence you need to get through a nerve racking event.
Try counting to ten or five or three, whatever suits you. This is especially valuable when your nerves start getting the better of you. During moments such as these, simply relax, clear your mind and begin counting backwards from five to one. When you reach the number one, begin where you left off and just keep moving forward.
Try vigorously moving your body or simply walking with intensity and purpose. This can almost instantly help you feel more confident, alive and in control of your circumstances. It’s important to remember that often when we’re nervous we will usually move in a very timid and sluggish way. When you get into the habit of doing the opposite by moving your body with intensity and purpose, you are more likely to get out of your nervous funk.
Try turning your nerves into excitement, passion, curiosity, humor, and fuel for action. This comes back to simply shifting your perspective about what you are feeling in the moment. For instance, don’t think of yourself as feeling nervous. Instead turn your nerves into excitement or passion. This alone can provide you with the momentum you need to get you through this nerve racking event.

What to do After the Nervous Event

Congratulations. You went through this nerve racking event and you survived. It’s now time to learn from your experience so that you can do better in the future. Ask yourself:
How did I handle my nerves?
What worked well for me?
Where could I improve?
What can I learn from this?
What will I do differently next time?
The more thorough you are with answering these questions, the better aware and prepared you will be the next time you are confronted with a nervous situation.
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