Excerpt #1 From: The 6 Powerful Habits For Success: Achieving All My Goals, Live That Dream And Add More Meaning To My Life

Rewards and disappointments in life can act as teachers. This however is left up to the individual involved. People tend to be energized when given rewards—intrinsic or extrinsic—for their industriousness. When we experience successes in life, owed to calculated actions and attention paid to details, we are motivated to repeat the behaviors which made us successful. It is as though, through a learning process, we pair achievements of our goals with a specific routine. This routine over time becomes automatic. These are habits. Good habits, or those that brings less pain physically or emotionally, are then repeated again and again. The expectation is that we have similar positive responses each time.
If this good feeling is not experienced, or disappointments prevail, one of two approaches are taken:
1. One approach might be to give up and no longer chase our dreams.
2. The other approach is to make adjustments to our routines.


Author: Allick Delancy

WE ALL HAVE THE POTENTIAL TO DO GREAT THINGS IN LIFE! The areas of education, psychology, motivation, behavioural coaching, management of stress, anger and conflict, has always interested Allick Delancy. For this reason, over the years he has conducted research in these fields and has experienced great success in writing, lecturing and assisting other persons to develop their fullest potentials. He has obtained a Bachelors of Science in Behavioural Sciences with an emphasis in Psychology and Sociology. Allick Delancy also earned a Masters of Arts degree in Educational Psychology, with general emphasis in Learning, Development, Testing and Research from Andrews University. He has worked in the field of community mediation, education--conducting life skills training (for students, teachers and parents), as well as conducting Functional Behavioural Assessments and developing Functional Behavioural Plans. He also lectures at the Bachelors degree level in Early Childhood and Family Studies, Leadership and Management and co-wrote an undergraduate course in social work.

Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in:

WordPress.com Logo

You are commenting using your WordPress.com account. Log Out /  Change )

Google+ photo

You are commenting using your Google+ account. Log Out /  Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out /  Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out /  Change )


Connecting to %s