“Help people live their greatest dreams and goals.” – Raj Gavurla
To help you with mental health continuum in your organization. As a very strong mental health advocate this is my solution to learn how to make it easier. This is at home and in the workplace in addition to the right treatment (with or without medication) and/or the right therapy.
1. Employers allow people with a mental health condition to work with highly individually customized (reasonable) accommodations, right support system, and right support services . It’s very rewarding making an employee’s life better and benefit doing so because they continue to deliver a good job and good work for you in a capacity that benefits everyone involved.
2. Have dreams and goals for your life and work. See yourself successful.
3. Learn how to control your emotion using right thinking if having intrusive thoughts or images using your wisdom.
Phrases: “I control emotion.”, “I don’t see that.” or “Don’t see that”, “I don’t hear that.” or “Don’t hear that”.
4. Listen to the right people.
5. Listen to your body
6. Easier nutrition (no refined sugar, limit or no caffeine, 3-4 servings of fruit and veggies, 8 glasses of water, limit or no fried foods, limit or no alcohol, limit or no cheese, limit dessert, limit or no candy, limit or no late night eating)
7. Walk/Exercise and/or Run in a way towards your fitness goals without injury. Answer: What will be easier for you to do with you being fit?
8. Meditate for an hour daily. Feel your neurotransmitters and endorphins flow through your body.
9. Read to learn something for at least 20 minutes a day and apply the learning.
10. Do my mental performance skills and life tools workbook.
If interested, in your specific situation towards your greatest dreams and goals for you or someone contact me at 864.569.2315, firstname.lastname@example.org.
“When we seek to discover the best in others, we somehow bring out the best in ourselves.” – William Arthur Ward
“Breakthroughs in learning to experience performance and life breakthroughs” – Raj Gavurla
There’s no other way than learning from someone to generate breakthroughs in learning to experience performance and life breakthroughs.
Therefore, stop trying to do everything on your own. It’s impossible because you have aspirations that require you to learn from someone. What are the two main strategies to accomplish your aspirations?
1. Ask for the right help and pay them
The point of significance is asking for the right help. Your personal situation is unique and different and if someone is not able to listen first to what you want to accomplish to deliver the right help then you need to get the right help from someone else. You want to build an authentic honest dialogue trusting relationship. This isn’t about personalities it’s about performance and life breakthroughs leadership.
2. Ask for qualitative advice and pay them
Who you receive advice from for your personal situation is huge. Anyone giving you advice without listening to your personal situation, building an authentic honest dialogue trusting relationship with you, and doing research isn’t the right person to ask for qualitative advice for you. When this is done the right way qualitative advice is given in a way that enables you to experience performance and life breakthroughs towards your aspirations.
1. Reflect on the times when you asked for the right help and paid them and also when you asked for qualitative advice and paid them. It enabled you to accomplish your aspirations with more ease and fulfillment.
2. Reflect on the time when you asked for help and paid them and also when you asked for advice and paid them. How did it deter from you accomplishing your aspirations with more ease and fulfillment.
Do you know the difference between the right help, qualitative advice, help, and advice?
“Though you cannot go back and start again, you can start from now and have a brand new end.” – Unknown
For programs and services contact Raj Gavurla at 864.569.2315, email@example.com.
“Serve, give, do, help your parents and family, organization, teammates, clients,
friends, and others.”– Raj Gavurla
Last week I attended an event where people spoke about their solution for a better living and better future. Afterwards, we took a break and as I networked with people I asked a few people what were the main points of a specific speaker. None of them could tell me. Therefore, it prompted me to write my post on why, how, and what to do when listening to a speaker.
When listening to a speaker, know why you are listening and discover why the speaker is saying what they say.
Listen to how the speaker acknowledges, honors, what are the main points, examples, and stories.
What To Do?
What does the speaker do to connect with the audience. When a speaker connects that means the audience uses emotional intelligence to take this experiential learning and apply it to benefit their situation and benefit extension by telling someone about the speaker and event. Throughout your life you will be able to recall specifics about the speaker and message (it moved you, an example, phrases, sound bites, stories, or statistics) you’ll use at the right time (often and sometimes for decades) to help you succeed in what you are doing.
I recall speakers and their message, examples, phrases, sound bites, stories, or statistics throughout my life. It has a cumulative effect and I recall it when needed at the perfect time. The is the real value of listening to a speaker.
When you have this frame of mind each time you hear someone speak you receive an experiential learning credit.
If their is an internal or external conflict you are experiencing when listening to a speaker, here is my advanced performance and life conflict resolution and idea generation tool. Speaking is the highest form of experiential learning from a person.
I look forward to hearing about the greater value you are receiving from attending events with a speaker.
“The secret of change is to focus all of your energy, not on fighting the old but
on building the new.” – Dan Millman
For programs and services, contact Raj Gavurla at 864.569.2315, firstname.lastname@example.org.