From Teddy Roosevelt’s 1910 “man in the arena” speech.
“It is not the critic who counts; not the man who points out how the strong man stumbles, or where the doer of deeds could have done them better …
Dale Carnegie offers the following three rules for dealing with worry in his book How to Stop Worrying and Start Living. Content adapted.
Adapted from How to Stop Worrying and Start Living by Dale Carnegie
What, then, was the secret of Sir William Osler’s success?
He stated that it was owing to what he called living in “day-tight compartments.” What did he mean by that?
A few months before he spoke at Yale, Sir William Osler had crossed the Atlantic on a great ocean liner where the captain, standing on the bridge, could press a button and –PRESTO– there was a clanging of machinery and various
A few words about emotional pain …
“Physical pain is easily seen as beneficial, even though it can be very uncomfortable. It is an obvious symptom that something is wrong with your body. A pain in your right side might save your life by signaling an appendicitis attack. If you don’t pay attention to it, you could die …
I have this quirk to my anxiety about small, grocery store purchases. I worry here and there about and waste time fretting over small price differences that don’t mean jack in the grand scheme of things.
For example, I have a preferred brand of peanut butter and it’s a bit pricier because of its nutritional value – sometimes as much as a dollar or more higher than your regular Skippy or Peter Pan.
So what do I do?