10 Key Attitudes Employed by Successful People

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As a health care practitioner it can sometimes be part of the human make up of a caring person to neglect skill sets that enhance the success of your practice outside of training – these skill sets or habits are commonly employed by people driving their business, whether a small sole practice or a large clinic forward. Have a look and see if some of these are ideas you could include in your daily approaches.

  1. Successful people (SP) surround themselves with positive ‘can do’ people. They don’t have time to listen to the reasons something can’t be done; they’d rather find ways to make it happen.
  2. SP aren’t put off by failure. They know that mistakes are inevitable and should be treated as stepping stones to success rather than signs of weakness or reasons to stop trying.
  3. SP manage their time effectively. They recognise that minutes and seconds are a precious non-renewable resource. So, they set priorities and pursue them with passion.
  4. SP ignore the opinions of others. They don’t feel compelled to “keep up with the Joneses.” They limit their exposure to commercial media not only because it allows them to be more productive, but also because it reduces the influence of advertising and the pressure of cultural norms.
  5. SP have direction and act with purpose. They know why they’re working hard and saving money. They have a mission, and their daily actions are aligned with their long-term goals.
  6. SP focus on big wins. Yes, they develop smart habits and pay attention to the small stuff. But they also understand that if they’re diligent with their Pounds, then the pennies will take care of themselves.
  7. SP do what’s difficult. They don’t procrastinate. They practice deferred gratification, sacrificing small comforts today in order to obtain greater rewards tomorrow.
  8. SP create their own luck. They practice awareness so that they can recognise opportunities when they come along. Moreover, they act boldly, seizing these opportunities where others might hesitate to act.
  9. SP believe they’re responsible for their own future. They have an internal locus of control. That is, they understand that although it might not be their fault they’re in a given situation, it is their responsibility to change it, to respond productively — and proactively.
  10. SP grow and change over time. They adapt. They evolve. They’re not afraid to entertain different points of view. Most importantly, they’re not afraid to change their minds. They seek knowledge and experience, and they allow the things they learn to mould them.
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