You Have More Time Than You Realize

You Have More Time Than You Realize

You don’t ever feel like you have enough time.

There are just so many things you want to do. So many projects you want to tackle. But you just never seem to get around to them.

You’d like to be able to spend more time doing what you love.

But that’s just a starting point.

You’d love to be able to increase your independent income, have a greater sense of security and freedom, have more quality time with the people and projects that matter to you, and be able to live your life instead of hustling and grinding all the time.

There’s a simple mind hack that, if you activate, will instantly boost your productivity. I’ll show you how it works.

The Simple Technique That Will Train Your Mind

Every day when you wake up, first thing in the morning, tell yourself:

“You have more time than you realize.”

At first, you may not feel the effects of this simple action, and that’s okay. Just keep doing it.

In a matter of days or weeks, you’re going to start to notice a difference.

Suddenly, you will have a greater sense of clarity about where your time is going.

You will see openings for the things you want to do, as well as where you can make subtle shifts and tweaks to make better use of your time.

Let Your Subconscious Mind do the Heavy Lifting

When you keep telling yourself “you have more time than you realize,” you are effectively telling your subconscious mind what to believe.

We all know that the subconscious is powerful, and with repetition, it can be trained.

Like antivirus software, it runs background processes whether we’re aware of it or not, and it goes to work to solve the problems we present it with.

Just beware of using negative statements like “I am not an addict” or “I don’t want to be fat.” Your subconscious mind can’t process the negative, so these statements will come out as “I am an addict” and “I want to be fat,” perpetuating what you already have.

The solution is to turn these into positive statements like “I am focused and healthy.”

You Will Begin to See More Opportunities Than Ever Before

This technique is not a miracle worker.

What happens is that you begin to see opportunities to better utilize your time you never saw before. Your subconscious mind presents them to you, because by universal law, when you give it a problem to solve, it must.

Maybe you start getting up an hour earlier to tackle the most pressing issues in your life.

Perhaps you multitask during meals, even if just to engage in your passion for 15 to 30 minutes.

Maybe you return messages and make phone calls while on walks, so you can get your blood pumping, think clearly, and get some exercise while you are batch processing communication.

I don’t need to tell you what to do. Your subconscious mind already has the answers. The key is to accept that you have more time than you realize, because this is not about hustling and grinding. It’s about making better use of the tools available to you.

You Have More Time Than You Realize & Your Life Will Improve Dramatically

When you see that you have more time than you realize, you will get more done. But that’s not all.

Maybe you’ll finally be able to take weekends off or even have three-day weekends because of how efficient you are.

Perhaps you’ll be able to increase your income or add additional sources and feel a greater sense of security and freedom.

Maybe you’ll finally get around to projects long forgotten and ideas abandoned and feel more accomplished and fulfilled.

Perhaps you will learn to trust yourself more and you’ll be able to spend more quality time with your friends and family.

Give this technique a try and see what happens.

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The Critical Piece is Always Mindset

The Critical Piece is Always Mindset

95% of our programming is subconscious.

That means about 95% of our lives happen on autopilot.

We don’t make decisions based on the opportunities presented in the moment. We make decisions based on the past, and how things played out for us when we were confronted with similar situations.

I’m a foodie. And so is my best friend (surprise, surprise).

I’ve learned that to know which restaurants are good, you’ve got to be willing to go through the bad.

About a year ago, I moved to Abbotsford, BC, and my friend moved home to Vancouver, BC. We’re basically in the same locale.

Even though she’s familiar with Vancouver, it has been a while since she’s been back.

For the most part, I didn’t know the Vancouver food landscape. All I knew was that there was plenty to choose from.

And, when I visited last summer, I managed to find a couple of great ramen places.

Anyway, as a foodie, in exploring what’s out there, you inevitably come across food that isn’t anything special. Some of it is even terrible.

The Indian place I ate at last summer (in between the ramen)? Terrible.

But every time my friend and I eat at a place that’s subpar, the same scene plays out.

While my friend is busy regretting ever exposing herself to something new, I always remind her – “isn’t that the fun part about being a foodie?”

As a foodie, the colossal highs and sinking lows are par for the course. But when you stop and think about it, that’s what makes it fun.

You never experience big wins without a few losses along the way.

It’s the same thing in creativity, business, investments, or any area of life, isn’t it?

When we resist the “bad food” we go back to our programming. We return to what’s familiar and what’s “safe.” We dip into our pool of experiences and rely on our past to tell us what’s good and what isn’t.

No wonder there isn’t a lot of living in life!

No wonder we repeat so many experiences.

There could be dozens, hundreds, even thousands of amazing experiences just waiting to be savored.

But they’re often only found on the back of less desirable, uncomfortable experiences. You’ve got to be willing to try.

The point is this:

No matter what you’re looking to achieve, the critical piece is always mindset.

It’s often been said that success is 80% psychology and 20% tactics, but the truth is it’s closer to 100% psychology.

We put far too much emphasis on action and execution and nowhere near enough on our internal world.

Because our outer world always reflects our inner world.

If we were more conscious of that, we’d be able to make decisions that are present- and future-based, rather than being mostly past-based.

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