Writing is a wonderful creative outlet, but it can take a lot of time—especially if you don’t have a clearly defined process for producing what you want to create.
It’s taken me years to develop the process that allows me to write a blog post in just over an hour every week.
Two years ago, writing a blog post took me at least half a day.
As I committed to a writing habit, I’ve continued to improve my craft.
The world is now flooded with books, seminars, and courses on personal growth—many of them good. But how do you know where and when to sign up, or how much you should be spending right now?
For years, I’ve been a self-leadership advocate—encouraging those around me to invest time and money in their personal growth, while practicing the same habit myself.
The concept is solid—if you want to grow, you need to invest in yourself.
The only problem? My execution. I’ll admit that my investment is sporadic at best.
After all, how much should you invest in your personal or professional growth?
Fatherhood is a big job, with a lot of work involved. After all, what task is more important for a man than raising up the next generation of men?
Depending on your definition of father, either I am one or I will become one soon.
My wife is due to give birth to our first child (a son) in late August, and this past Sunday was my first Father’s Day to celebrate as one of the dads.
I had the chance to spend some time with my dad on Sunday, and reflect on how much he’s taught me—as well as how much I still need to learn.
I spent about half this book chuckling at Jon Acuff’s quips, and the other half nodding my head at his spot-on career building advice. This book will set you on the path towards achieving your life’s work—whether or not you know yet what that is.
What if you could drastically improve your quality of life, by changing how you spend five minutes of each day? That’s exactly the opportunity that The Five Minute Journal provides.
I’ve known for a while that there are many reasons to journal on a regular basis.
Keeping a daily journal can help you clarify your thoughts, document your life, and process your emotions.
But there’s only one problem… I’m terrible at journaling!