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Leon County Democrat Group

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Rezo Beavers
Rezo Beavers

Life Lessons _HOT_

Taking action is critical. Working towards your goals and making plans for the future is commendable and often very useful, but rushing full-speed ahead towards anything is a one-way ticket to burnout and a good way to miss your life as it passes you by.

Life Lessons

Focusing too much on the negative side of life or trying to come up with a perfect plan for the future can make you miss out on the present moment. Missing out on the present moment can lead to regret. Strive to focus on the present moment today to transform your life.

Regardless of whether they are family members, or co-workers, being around toxic people leads to arguments, high blood pressure, and a negative attitude. If toxic people have to be in your life, you need to limit the capacity. Setting healthy boundaries and sticking to them will pay off in the long run.

This is one of the most important life lessons. If you stand up for what you believe in, you are going to lose some family members. You need to keep in mind that everyone has different beliefs, visions, and paths.

Keep on keeping on. And one day, the stars will be on your side. A good thing about life is not in never falling but in rising every time you fall. Making mistakes is part of life. To achieve your biggest goals, you have to learn from your mistakes and keep trying.

A life full of complications, obligations, and an overwhelming schedule make life more difficult and stressful. A simpler life in all regards gives you more space for joy, authenticity, and engagement.

Play is the most important thing you can do as a child. Playing outside or inside stimulates your creativity, helps you learn valuable life skills, and allows you to work off steam from school and other pressures.

Create a reminder and accountability system to help you stay on track with your goals. And be sure to celebrate your accomplishments as you adopt these life teachings as a permanent part of your character.

To apply you must meet eligibility requirements and submit an original 500 word essay OR 3 minute video discussing how the death of your parent or guardian affected your life financially and emotionally. Be sure to include:

One of the hardest things about improving your life is remembering to practice what you've learned in a moment of temptation, frustration, or hardship. Anyone can follow a strategy as they read about it, but remembering to stick with it in the real world is tough.

Stories help with that. An engaging story sticks with you in a way that a research finding often can't. While promotes science-backed ideas, we don't shun stories and lessons based on real life.

There comes a time in every one's life when you need to think about the inevitable. For many families, being unprepared creates more work, legal red tape, and potential family conflicts. If only we were better prepared and had made sure that we had all our papers in place (wills, healthcare and medical powers of attorney, etc.). This webinar will provide insight into the documents you should have in hand and how to begin those discussions with your loved ones.

What sorts of circumstances does persistence help you prepare for in life outside the gym? Persistence keeps you committed when you want to quit. It trains you to risk, try again, and refine your strategy. When you face tough things, you know what it takes to conquer!

They have taught me invaluable life lessons about work, marriage, parenting, relationships, and life. And to celebrate their 60th birthday, I thought I would use this public forum to give them the praise they deserve and to share with you some of my lessons learned in life thanks to my parents.

Joshua Becker,All that you have painted above is the true gift any person could ever wish in life.I am happy to share that many of these points resemble with my family values here in India.If this be the agenda of entire world imagine what a better place it would be to live in.True values are sowed and nurtured to bloom in to big tree that also serves in different ways to many.Thanks for sharing such a heart warming article and keep up the work @JoshuaBecker,

Another major context for life skills development was seen in programs geared towards the underserved youth population. Given that underserved youths have limited resources and access to programs that promote positive development, the potential of using sport to teach life skills development has been one of the major foci of the research. These studies showed that sport programs that had been provided to at-risk youth helped to enhance their life skills, career exploration skills (Walsh, 2008), youth leadership (Martinek, Schilling, & Hellison, 2006), and school engagement (Martinek, McLaughlin, & Schilling, 1999).

Because the goal of this program is to develop life skills rather than win at the competition, I was able to share with them their future dreams, what they like, and what they can do well. I think asking them to write down their dreams, change the dreams into specific goals, and take time to think about what they should do, on a daily basis, was helpful to them.

Although it is offered during afterschool hours, afterschool sport programs are definitely an educational activity. I have a firm belief that students should learn life skills because those are what they need in their lives. They need skills for promoting health, having empathy toward their friends, and getting along with others. I focus on long-term goals so that they can obtain and use life skills in their future lives.

Another instructor, Mr. Kim, reported that he clearly communicated his intention and program philosophy with parents and adolescents in order to build a consensus with them. The program instructor perceived that teaching life skills should be intentional and also require mutual understanding both from parents and adolescents in order to obtain appropriate support. Commenting on how he built a consensus with stakeholders, Mr. Kim said:

The program instructors not merely established the rules but also constantly reminded them of the guidelines during the program. When participants broke the rules, the instructors revisited the rules and provided an opportunity to reflect on their behavior. Consequently, the instructors used this process as a teachable moment for teaching life skills. Regarding how he used the rules as a tool for teaching life skills, Mr. Lee said:

When adolescents were provided with a sense of autonomy, they used this opportunity to explore how they could learn life skills better. In addition, the participants developed positive reactions such as happiness, encouragement, and cooperation within the context of the autonomous program. The following comments from Ingang showed that adding choices and flexibility to program structure strengthened and deepened his life skills acquisition through self-discovery:

In addition, the program instructors used sport metaphors to teach life skills. Given that sport settings have many similarities to real life situations, the program instructors used sport-related metaphors and stories to teach life skills. Regarding how he learned the importance of good communication skills in relation to soccer passing skills, Ingang explained:

Second, the findings revealed that playing sport and improving sport skills was not an ultimate outcome of the afterschool sport program, but it also worked as a vehicle to develop other life skills such as social and coping skills. It supports that sport is a viable tool to teach social skills, coping skills, and future exploration skills by providing active and dynamic contexts for practicing teamwork, cooperation, problem-solving, and goal-setting skills (Holt, Tamminen, Tink, & Black, 2009; Petitpas, Cornelius, Van Raalte, & Jones, 2005). Compared with regular curricular activities, the afterschool program provided a more suitable and flexible context to socialize with a diverse range of students and worked as a laboratory to practice diverse life skills including social and coping skills (Clifford & Feezell, 2009).

Another characteristic was establishing a clear boundary yet providing a flexible structure to practice a sense of autonomy in the program. The findings are similar to the features of positive youth development such as use of appropriate structure with clear rules and expectations, use of positive social norms, and empowering youth to take responsibility and have ownership of the program (Catalano, Berglund, Ryan, Lonczak, & Hawkins, 2004). It highlights the importance of structural characteristics of the program which transforms a sport experience into a life skill learning experience and facilitates the transfer of life skills to other contexts such as home, school, and community (Petitpas et al., 2005).

Life lessons are the things we learn through experience throughout our lives. Unfortunately, life lessons are those events that typically we learn too late in life, making us unable to go back and fix the situation.

Aim to surprise people with compliments or gifts. Check in with your friends regularly. Host get-togethers with loved ones on days other than your birthday. Write kind messages to people going through a hard time. Mail people letters telling them all the things you appreciate about them. There are so many little things you can do that show people kindness and love. The more you do these things, the less drama you end up having in life.

For so much of our lives, we wait for big moments to happen. The moment we graduate, when we get engaged and then married, or when we finally become a parent. And while all those moments are worth a huge celebration, there are so many little moments in between that we can cherish. Waking up to the same person every day can bring us so much joy. Dressing up and going out for dinner with friends can get us roaring with laughter. Having a friend drop everything to be with you when you have a horrible day and feeling heard and supported by them is such an uplifting experience. Watching your toddler giggle with laughter when playing with them can warm your heart. Growing old with your family and friends and reflecting on how much you lived in life is what life is all about. 041b061a72


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