WELL-BEING OR ILLNESS

  • If you do not seek time and discipline for your well-being, you will be obliged to seek time and discipline for your illness. 
  • It is not true that we don’t have time. It is just that we are not clear about what really matters to us in allocating our time. 
  • What is good for us requires sacrifice today for a reward tomorrow. And what gives us satisfaction today is almost always detrimental tomorrow.

In personal leadership there is a formula that rarely fails: if you do not seek time and discipline for your well-being, you will be forced to seek time and discipline for your illness. It is that hard and that clear!

When it comes to time, we all seem to be clear in theory, but all too often we fail miserably in practice.  Our obligations, our circumstances, our ambition, or our social and professional dynamics lead us to forget which are the real priorities in the use of our time. Time to do a bit of sport, to have a quality relationship, to read or to train ourselves, to take care of our inner life and emotional balance, etc.

It is not true that we do not have time. What happens is that we are not clear about what really matters to us when deciding how we use our time, and its consequences for the future.

And we waste a lot of time on things that bring us short-term pleasure, but take time away from what is essential.

And with regard to discipline in healthy habits, we must understand that almost everything that is good for the quality and well-being of our lives requires us to make an effort today in order to reap the rewards later. And almost everything that gives us immediate satisfaction or pleasure today, harms us later.

It is obvious that the desire of all people is to have health and well-being in life. But the process required to achieve this goal seems too difficult to manage consistently over time, and too easy to fall into laziness, excuses, procrastination or the temptation of immediate and very accessible entertainment and pleasures.

Managing our important time well and having healthy lifestyle habits requires a solid starting approach and a certain amount of effort. But in my opinion, what is important in this equation is precisely “the starting approach”, and not so much the effort and willpower, which lasts as long as it lasts, and depends very much on each moment and circumstances.

I believe that in order to have that time and discipline that is truly committed to our well-being, we must first work on our true connection, conviction, ambition and commitment to the life we want. If we ask ourselves the right questions, in the answers we will get the guidance that will allow us to have the pleasure in the day to day, avoiding that taking care of ourselves is a sacrifice, and that our lifestyle is always aligned with our use of time and our health habits.

Seeking quality time and disciplining ourselves in good habits should be lived in a positive way and as part of our essential lifestyle; plus, as a bonus, we’ll have plenty of numbers for the “no sickness” draw in the future.

By |2024-01-19T11:03:53+01:0019 de January de 2024|Global, Leadership|1 Comment

One Comment

  1. nytimes crossword 20 February, 2024 at 05:19 - Reply

    Your post is very good and meaningful. How long did it take you to write and post? I hope the next article is as good. trap the cat

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