“There are not enough hours in the day!” – we don’t have the time.

Whenever I meet new people, I often hear them saying that working on self-improvement requires too much time. Do you want to talk about that?

What do you think: what is the most critical word in the phrase ‘requires too much time?

Let’s assume with this word ‘requires,’ you immediately get a terrible addiction to the profession, which never leads to anything good, and only results in nervous tics and hatred of what you do. Moreover, it’s no secret that people generally don’t like to have demands placed upon them – but it’s another matter when you can demand yourself of others, right?

Okay, but what is “too much?’ What is that notion? What exactly is too much for you? For me, for example, I can cope with sixteen hours a day for business, and it isn’t too much – I’ll tell you why later. However, twenty-four hours is too much because, alas, I haven’t yet learnt how to do without sleep yet).

What’s left? ‘Time’? That is close but still not quite right. After all, you don’t say that ‘life takes time.’ You just live your life while time goes by.

Are you starting to get a better idea of how this works? Self-improvement, self-development, making your dreams come true – all of this requires a lot of time if you don’t understand what you’re doing. If you dedicate your life to your business, your idea, you don’t treat it as a job in the same way as life is a natural process that you’d prefer to enjoy for as long as possible.

Organise your life in a way that ensures building a business and making life more comfortable for yourself doesn’t feel like work. Let it be a time to interact with people, deliver benefits to them, learn from them, when you spend your ‘free time’ reading books, watching shows, talking to your spouse, or child (children can teach us a lot!), even listening to presentations while you’re in working out. All of this is working for you and not the other way around because you aren’t ‘wasting time.’ After all, you only waste time when you’re doing something meaningless, and that’s not what we’re doing here. Wouldn’t you agree?