When it all gets too much

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I’m not a robot.

I can’t work non-stop 24 hours a day, 7 days a week (although sometimes I do think this would be super handy–like the week before an event I’m running!).

And sometimes, of course, it all gets too much.

Doing your Thing too much can make you question if your Thing really is your Thing as it’s all getting ‘too hard’. Don’t let it be like that.

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You don’t know what you’ve got ’til it’s gone…

Quite often (mostly!) when you work out your Thing, you do that and forget everything else that came before it as if it wasn’t enough. And true—it wasn’t enough for you (hence why you kept looking ’til you found your Thing)—BUT it most certainly was enough and useful too.

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Looking from the other side (for easy Marketing content)

When something is your Thing you look at it from ‘your’ side–the side where you know how it works well, what to do to get the results, and usually the ‘easy way’. So when you’re putting together marketing material, you need to look from the ‘other’ side.

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We all worry

We all worry about all sorts of things all the time. Sometimes we worry about the weather if we’re planning an event, and sometimes we worry about what ‘everyone else’ will think when we’re doing our Thing. Sometimes we worry about something ‘big’, and sometimes it’s seemingly small but can take over our thoughts.

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Why not now?

I often issue a challenge to my clients. It goes something like this… “that sounds good—so why don’t you do it now?”

Yes of course you can plan and over plan and do it ‘perfectly’ in a few weeks (ahem, months) time, but you could also do it now.

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Everything you’ve done up to now…

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If there’s one thing that everyone says about their Thing is that they WISH they’d known what it was BEFORE. And I can see the logic–as surely if you’d known what your Thing was before, you wouldn’t have done all the other things you had (well, all the ones you didn’t like at least!). And it doesn’t matter what age you are when you work out your Thing (I’ve worked with people in their 20s through to their 60s), the frustration is always the same–if only I’d known this before…

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