I’ve read 100’s of books and studied the works of many masters on subjects of goal
achievement and self improvement.
One little known and yet super powerful technique really got my attention. That one was
about happiness in personal relationships.
It was about resolving conflicts, getting your power and happiness back and improving
connections. Anyone can do this and the other person doesn’t need to know you are practicing this secret
technique regarding him or her. Do not try this whilst driving or operating machinery as it does require exclusive focus of attention. Here’s how it works:
This technique consists of a thinking part and of a feeling part.
Make a list of positive aspects about the other person (in writing if you can, or mentally
if you driving or on a meeting).
No matter how you feel about that person or what is going on in your relationship –
make a list of everything positive you know about that person.
The best way is make a list of 12 positive aspects. Now slowly read each of these
aspects. Try to feel each of them. Feel joy and appreciation thinking about each of this
positive aspect about the other person.
Repeat it 3 times during the day. Give it a few days and expect positive surprise in your relationship.
It has been proven that listening and reading inspiring words helps one to feel inspired,
overcome temporary life challenges and speed up manifesting desires.
Here are the best quotes that will help you to accomplish just that. Read them, print
them, put them in front of your eyes and contemplate on them daily.
Here they are:
1. “Obstacles are those frightful things you see when you take your eyes off your goal.”
2. “Only those who dare to fail greatly can ever achieve greatly.” -Robert Francis
3. “The only true wisdom is in knowing you know nothing.” -Socrates
4. “Leadership is the art of getting someone else to do something you want done
because he wants to do it.” -Dwight D. Eisenhower
5. “The way to get things done is not to mind who gets the credit for doing them.” –
- The costs of stress can be measured in terms of statutory sick pay, impaired efficiency, temporary staff replacement, overtime and the additional burden on others
- Stress is the second most commonly reported condition of all self-reported work related illnesses
- An estimated 435,000 workers in 2009/10 suffered from work related stress
- An average of 22.6 days off were taken by persons suffering from work related stress in 2009/10
- GPs usually prescribe three months sick leave for work related stress sufferers
- An estimated 9.8 million working days were lost in 2009/10
If you know how much stress related sick leave is costing your organisation then you can measure the cost-effectiveness of a stress management policy.
Police, ambulance and accident & emergency personnel, nursing staff, secondary school teachers, university staff and lecturers, social services management and field workers. If you are responsible for the health assessments of personnel in any of these professions then this will be of interest to you.
Follow this link for information on how much stress-related absenteeism is costing the NHS.
Ten top tips to assist NHS managers to implement the recommendations of the Boorman Report. It may help to pay particular attention to item no.4.
This Stress management document defines stress, looks at the causes and provides NHS employers with the legal position and where to find further information.