Saturday, March 28, 2020


     Instead of starting big and then flaring out with nothing to show for it other than time and energy wasted, to really get essential things done we need to start small and build momentum.  Then we can use that momentum to work toward the next win, and the next one an so on until we have a significant breakthrough—and when we do, our progress will have become so frictionless and effortless that the breakthrough will seem like an overnight success.  As former Stanford professor and educator Henry B. Eyring has written, "My experience has taught me this about how people and organizations improve:  the best place to look is for small changes we could make in the things we do often.  There is power in steadiness and repetition."

-`Greg McKeown,  essentialism:  The Disciplined Pursuit of Less

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