Posted on Leave a comment

Growth learning thinking

In the process of growing up, my father often tells me not to do it because I don’t like something, but often because of inertia you reject many opportunities for growth.

Why do you say this way? We tend to do what we like or what we want to do. The things we hate are often things that we are not good at, and are filled with unknowns beyond our ability, and these unknowns are the key points to truly break through self-limitation. As long as we break through these restrictions, in the face of the unknown challenges and the exploration of new knowledge, we will be able to truly achieve self-growth in the face of setbacks.

In fact, sometimes we are too self-willed, and it is easy to even say that we are not willing to say no, and turning the impossible into an opportunity for self-improvement is the real challenge. But sometimes, we tend to refuse to act because we are afraid that our ability will not be able to cope with the unpredictable difficulties and setbacks. Stanford University has a psychological study that states that those who are used to saying “no” to their own existing or willingness and who are comfortable with their own poor performance have a “fixed thinking model”, that is, Ta believes that human ability and birth are Come, lack of motivation for reflection and learning. In contrast, “growth-learning thinking”, growth-learning people tend to try things that are unknown, including things that they feel hateful. Anything in the world has its own side of reflection, only to really try to act. In order to get a new understanding of the world from the practice process.

There is a saying in the moon and six pennies: “Doing two things that you hate every day is good for the soul.” So, jumping out of your comfort zone, facing new information and challenging yourself, will truly become a growth learning talent.

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *