I am my main supporter and number one fan while still being modest. My mental dialogue is positive and encouraging because I accept myself as I am.
My personality is an expression of who I am as a person and a representation of my heritage; therefore, I embrace my quirks with affection. The peculiar things I say and do are what make me unique.
Like bold splashes of bright colors, my quirks add life to an otherwise plain picture. I have enough confidence to laugh at my own eccentricities.
My actions are genuine because I refuse to allow the negative opinions of others to shape my personality. I am who I am at all times; regardless of who is around. I enjoy the personality given to me.
I refrain from trying to hide or suppress aspects of my personality because there is nothing wrong with me the way I am. I have been perfectly created to have the sense of humor I have, the volume I use, and the mannerisms I display.
I avoid troubling myself with trying to make others like me because the way people see me is a product of the way they see themselves.
Today, I choose to embrace my personality, quirks and all. I free myself from the constricting effects of self-consciousness through self-acceptance. By loving myself I teach others to do the same.
1. What do I love about my personality?
2. How can I counter the constricting effects of self-consciousness?
3. Why should I stop worrying about trying to make people accept me?
by Newsletter and Email Marketing Expert Linda Claire Puig
How many of your subscribers open the emails you send?
Many coaches and service professionals new to email marketing get discouraged when they look at the measurement called “open rate.” Those who’ve been at it for a while do, too.
Why is only a third of my contact list opening my emails? There must be something wrong. Is it worth all this effort if only a few people are reading what I send?
Before you throw in the towel, I want to let you in on a secret that a lot of folks don’t know:
Your open rate isn’t really your open rate.
As a measurement, the open rate is highly unreliable, imprecise and inadequate. Read the rest of this entry »
By Guest Writer Michelle Schubnel
In the beginning of a new year people naturally focus on making a fresh start, setting important goals and going for the things they most want to achieve.
That’s why January and February are two of the best months to attract and secure new coaching clients. I call this “The New Year Effect.”
How are you going to leverage The New Year Effect in your business?
Here are some ideas… Read the rest of this entry »