When change happens, you can either cooperate with it and learn how to benefit from it, or you can resist it and eventually get run over by it.
It’s your choice.
In his book The Success Principles, Jack Canfield wrote:
To help embrace any change, ask yourself the following questions:
What’s changing in my life that I’m currently resisting?
Why am I resisting that change?
What am I afraid of with respect to this change?
What am I afraid might happen to me?
What’s the payoff for my keeping things the way they are?
What’s the cost I’m paying for keeping things the way they are?
What benefits might there be in this change?
What would I have to do to cooperate with this change?
What’s the next step I could take to cooperate with this change?
When will I take it?
What you think makes you weak or strong.
“It is easy to be brave from a safe distance.” – Aesop, 620–560 BC, Greek fabulist
David Robert Jones (8 January 1947 – 10 January 2016), known as David Bowie was an English singer, songwriter, actor and record producer. He was a figure in popular music for over five decades, considered by critics and musicians as an innovator, particularly for his work in the 1970s.
Why those who were teenagers in the 70s will feel the loss of David Bowie the most
RIP David Bowie ☆☮♥
In his book, “Who moved my cheese? By Dr Spencer Johnson”
If you do not change, you can become extinct. The earlier we embrace change the better. What would you do if you weren’t afraid? Noticing small changes early helps you adapt to the bigger changes that are to come. The danger of not adapting faster is that you might as well not adapt at all. The biggest inhibitor to change lies within yourself and that nothing gets better until you change. Some fears should be respected as it can keep you out of real danger. But you need to realize most fears were irrational and can keep you from changing when you needed to.