Self-discipline is a MYTH!
Video taken from the channel: Nested Founder
Why SELF-DISCIPLINE Is a MYTH | How to STAY MOTIVATED
Video taken from the channel: Ian Garcia
The Myth of Self Discipline
Video taken from the channel: Ignite Small Business Academy
Willpower by Roy Baumeister (animated book summary) How to Have More Self Control
Video taken from the channel: Better Than Yesterday
TERRY CREWS’ 5 KEYS TO SELF DISCIPLINE!!!
Video taken from the channel: Terry Crews
Why Self-Discipline is so Hard
Video taken from the channel: Freedom in Thought
The Myth of Self-Discipline and the Secret Solution to Self Control
Video taken from the channel: Julie Anderson
the science behind the self-control myth When it comes to healthy eating, self-control is all-too-often presented as the ability to say no to generally unhealthy, feel-good foods high in sugar and fat. 1) People who are better at self-control actually enjoy the activities some of us resist — like eating healthy, studying, or exercising. So engaging in these activities isn’t a chore for them. 1) People who are better at self-controlactually enjoy the activities some of us resist— like eating healthy, studying, or exercising. So engaging in these activities isn’t a chore for them. It’s fun. “‘Want-to’ goals are more likely to be obtained than ‘have-to’ goals,” Milyavskaya says.
1) People who are better at self-control actually enjoy the activities some of us resist — like eating healthy, studying, or exercising. So engaging in these activities isn’t a chore for them. Myth 5: Having self-discipline means always maintaining control.
There’s a myth that the more discipline we have in life, the more control we have. This. Like any other kind of thinking, self-control can be taught. Children do better at self-control (and in school) when their parents teach them to solve problems independently and to participate. It seems that Ulysses and kids ability to exert self-control is less connected to a natural ability to be more zen-like in the face of temptations, and more linked to the ability to reconfigure our.
Many people believe they could improve their lives if only they had more of that mysterious thing called willpower. With more self-control we would all eat right, exercise regularly, avoid drugs and alcohol, save for retirement, stop procrastinating, and achieve all sorts of noble goals. The “self-made” myth: Why hard work isn’t enough to reach the top Achieving immense success requires hard work, dedication, perseverance, and — perhaps most importantly — lots of luck.
But oftentimes, luck doesn’t get as much credit as it deserves. Self-control is also the ability to resist short-term temptation and to delay immediate gratification, so that you can accomplish something much more worthy and better in the future. “Short-term pain for a long-term gain,” as the Greats teach us.
List of related literature:
|from An Introduction to Behavioral Economics|
|from Bigger Leaner Stronger: The Simple Science of Building the Ultimate Male Body|
|from Goddesses Never Age: The Secret Prescription for Radiance, Vitality, and Well-Being|
|from The Behavioral Foundations of Public Policy|
|from Make Your Kid A Money Genius (Even If You’re Not): A Parents’ Guide for Kids 3 to 23|
|from Escaping Paternalism: Rationality, Behavioral Economics, and Public Policy|
|from Encyclopedia of Criminological Theory|
|from Focus: The Hidden Driver of Excellence|
|from Moral Psychology: Historical and Contemporary Readings|
|from Choices, Values, and Frames|