Tag: success strategies

Embrace the 9 Rules of Self Discipline

July 12, 2012 Personal Branding 5 comments

Embrace the 9 Rules of Self Discipline

Ever wondered why some people seem to have it all made while others simply drift by?

What is the difference between successful CEOs, political and religious leaders, and the rest of us who may lead more mundane and ordinary lives?

The secret, according to motivational speaker and author Brian Tracy, is that successful people run their lives according to the principles of self-discipline.


The 7 Disciplines of Success

April 6, 2012 Blog no comments


Source of image

I am great fan of motivational guru Anthony Robbins and have invested some time lately to listen to his recordings based on his bestselling book “Unlimited Power”. Although this has been around for quite some time, its lessons are everlasting and relevant for all time.

Today, I’d like to highlight Robbins’ 7 Disciplines of Success. These tenets are based on the approach of Neuro Linguistic Programming (NLP) and model themselves after a successful person’s beliefs, syntax (language), and physiology.


The Parable of the Pump

January 21, 2012 Personal Branding no comments

Zig Ziglar Parable of the Pump
Zig Ziglar (courtesy of Decisive Minds)

Zig Ziglar (Hilary Hinton) may be 85 years of age, but he sure packed a lot of punch in his speeches.

A highly respected motivational speaker grounded in Christian values, Zig is known for his fiery workshops and power-packed programmes focused on motivation, success and salesmanship. He is also a champion sales trainer, having mastered the art of selling.

In a recent podcast I listened to, Zig spoke about the story of the pump.


What Does Success Mean to You?

February 6, 2011 Blog no comments


Is the difference between success and failure that clear? (source)

Success is a perpetually debated and discussed topic. It drives us both as a group and as an individual, steering our corporate, personal and social lives.

Some feel that success can only be metered by quantitative indicators. These measures tend to be financial, cumulative, self-oriented and tangible in nature.