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Showing posts from December 8, 2017

thecollectibles:Art by Eugene Korolev

Become A Better You, One Habit At A Time

You саn dо juѕt аbоut аnуthіng іf уоu break dоwn thе task іntо habits. You аrе mоrе lіkеlу tо ѕtісk with good hаbіtѕ over thе lоng run if you ѕtаrt wіth tіnу habits thаt аrе іnсrеdіblу еаѕу іn thе beginning. When уоu mіѕѕ a hаbіt once, gеttіng bасk оn track and ѕtісkіng wіth thе nеxt оссurrеnсе оf thаt hаbіt ѕhоuld become thе tор priority іn your life. in Superhuman by Habit by Tynan, you will find brilliant steps to becoming the best version of yourself, one habit at a time. Habits аllоw you tо ѕtісk with bеhаvіоrѕ thаt wоuld requ іrе a lоt of wіllроwеr as a оnе-tіmе аttеmрt, but оnlу need a lіttlе wіllроwеr tо rеmаіn a hаbіt. Plаn fоr vаrіаnсеѕ іn hаbіtѕ аhеаd оf tіmе. “I wоn’t fоllоw mу nоrmаl wоrkоut rоutіnе whеn I go on mу trip tо Eurоре. Sо I wіll do 20 рuѕh-uрѕ реr day while I’m there and thеn rеturn immediately to mу previous wоrkоut routine once I gеt hоmе.” Whеn уоu dоn’t fееl lіkе doing a habit, dо a сrарру jоb. If уоu bеаt yourself uр еvеrу time уоu mіѕѕ a habit, уоu

Does Risk Taking Hold Any Benefits?

The impetus to take risks may be lacking in most, however, it does lend credence to the fact that to make anything happen, you need to take risks. For each goal set, risks present themselves as obstacles that must be crossed; as missing parts of puzzles that must be put in place before the actualisation of the goal. The question then is this – why are most people afraid to take risks, since it is the only stepping stone to the actualisation of dreams? Wondering why may not provide the answers to these questions but the article  Top 5 Reasons Why You Should Become a Risk Taker by Noel Rosos shines light for everyone to become risk takers. Taking risks: The springboard for all alternatives to status quo To the risk takers, the end in mind may be crystal clear and while building the determination to take the decision i.e. the first step towards the risk, others around you may be left in perpetual wonder and consider the risk taker’s intended actions absurd. This is why people are most

Drawings by Manon MolestiSelected drawings by Manon Molesti, a...

Drawings by Manon Molesti Selected drawings by Manon Molesti, a freelance illustrator from Lyon, France. For more check out her website . Receive art updates from our Twitter feed posted by Margaret  

Drawings by Manon MolestiSelected drawings by Manon Molesti, a... crss

Drawings by Manon Molesti Selected drawings by Manon Molesti, a freelance illustrator from Lyon, France. For more check out her website . Receive art updates from our Twitter feed posted by Margaret   crss

beverly hills manse/maine designvia: thedpages

beverly hills manse/maine design via: thedpages

How Not to Finish Last as a Nice Guy

We have all heard the cliche: Nice guys finish last. The idea behind the saying is that good deeds go unnoticed and you have to be selfish to succeed. After all, there are two kinds of people: a nice person and a selfish person. A nice person is kind and selfless. They are givers who are willing to help others and don’t mind helping without giving something in return. But a selfish person is a taker. They only think of themselves and aim to get more through doing less. While a selfish person seems to be the one more people hate, “nice guys finish last” is still a common belief. So can nice guys actually finish first? Nice Guys vs. Selfish Guys You can find a nice person and a selfish person everywhere; they’re at work, among your friends, and in different relationships. Think about it, at work you definitely have that one guy/girl who seems to always get recognition from the boss, and maybe even a raise, despite the action they are being rewarded for having been a group effort.

Mixed Media Paintings by Brooks Salzwedel Brooks Salzwedel’s...

Mixed Media Paintings by Brooks Salzwedel Brooks Salzwedel’s (b. 1978 - Long Beach, CA) work focuses on natural and unnatural landscapes disconnected from their usual surroundings or places in time. Using a self-created process involving materials such as graphite, mylar and resin, tape, colored pencil, and ink, his work evokes feelings of desolation through haunted, dreamlike visions of otherworldly terrains. Ancient trees, decaying flora, and icy mountains obscure long forgotten places and objects, at once familiar and unrecognizable, creating a space for rumination that challenges the relationship to their meaning.  Salzwedel received his B.F.A. from the Art Center College of Design, Pasadena, in 2004. Salzwedel graduated with honors and distinction quickly landing a solo show with NewSpace Gallery, Los Angeles.  Tired of searching all over for art?  Look no further than our Facebook page.  posted by tu recepcja