William Walker Atkinson wrote:

“Life furnishes us the opportunity to improve. But whether we do it or not depends upon how near we live up to what is expected of us.

The first of each month, a person should sit down and examine the progress he has made. If he has not come up to “expectations” he should discover the reason, and by extra exertion measure up to what is demanded next time.

Every time that we fall behind what we planned to do, we lose just so much, for that time is gone forever. We may find a reason for doing it, but more excuses are poor substitutes for action.

Most things are possible. Ours may be a hard task, but the harder the task, the greater the reward.

It’s the difficult things that really develop us, anything that requires only a small effort, utilizes very few of our faculties, and yields a scanty harvest of achievement. So do not shrink from a hard task, for to accomplish one of these will often bring us more good than a dozen lesser triumphs.”

Of course, this apparently “simple” exercise of William Walker Atkinson demands that you actually define what you want to accomplish and then track it.

Most people don’t do the former, so they can’t do the latter.

If you don’t know what you want to accomplish, you can’t really track it, hence, you can’t improve.

That’s why establishing a firm purpose in your mind is an important task. You need to know where you are headed, and what’s stopping you from achieving it.

Is it your procrastination?

Is it fear?

Is it a lack of people skills?

What is it?

Only by (first) establishing your objectives, (second) tracking your progress and (third) fixing what’s holding you back, will you be able to achieve what you want to achieve.

Start to control your own mind and Will with the course:
>>> 10 Steps to Inner Power