Find it hard to slow down and be still in our digital age? I certainly do!
As a digital entrepreneur and content marketer, my life is always on the go.
Can a book written over 80 years ago (1937 to be precise) still be relevant today?
The answer is a definite “Yes!” At least when it comes to Napoleon Hill’s widely cited volume Think and Grow Rich.
Contrary to popular belief, ostriches do not stick their heads in the sand (source of image)
Time and time again, the Ds of life assail and pummel us to the ground.
Defeat. Discontent. Debt. Distress. Disease. Disappointment.
Have you wondered how some people lead such joyful and fulfilled lives? What is the secret sauce behind their success?
After studying the behaviours of numerous successful individuals and reading a tonne of motivational and self-help books, I believe that it all boils down to pursuing empowering habits.
New York Times bestselling author Brendon Burchard should know a thing or two about motivation.
Touted as a leading personal development expert, Brendon has a huge following on social media. His previous books such as The Charge (see my book review here) literally flew off the shelves.
Brendon Burchard (source of image)
What makes us truly alive in whatever we do? How can we lead lives brimming with energy, engagement and enthusiasm?
Enter The Charge. Subtitled “Activating the 10 Human Drives That Make You Feel Alive”, this easily read tome provides lots of fodder for anybody seeking to achieve more with life.
Courtesy of Branketing.com
What is your Unique Selling Proposition? How do you create a dent in the Universe?
Many of us are familiar with the concept of the Unique Selling Proposition or USP. According to Entrepreneur magazine, the USP is defined as…
The factor or consideration presented by a seller as the reason that one product or service is different from and better than that of the competition.
Flying robot waiters are nifty, but are they enough? (courtesy of RT.com)
How can we raise Singapore’s productivity? That is the multi-billion dollar question.
A recent report in Business Times offered suggestions by economists to lower the steep productivity growth targets for Singapore from 2-3 percent per annum to 1-1.5 percent. Various suggestions such as supporting Research & Development for the PIC scheme (which IRAS already supports by the way), and offering discounts for not hitting the foreign worker hiring ratio were suggested.