This is it, make it so!

JoshuaClayton By JoshuaClayton, 16th Jan 2018 | Follow this author | RSS Feed
Posted in Wikinut>Guides>Personal Development>Improving Potential

We all love to succeed, and especially to succeed repeatedly like Masters do. Although, almost no one wants to put in the time and work to succeed in that way. especially when there is lots of temporary failure involved with that reality of mastery and success. The only way we can really say "this is it" is that full mastery without short cuts or "quick tricks", but to become full masters.

This is where we make it so:

Sure, my message is a simple one, if you really want to get anywhere, become a real master, and be willing to temporarily fail until to do, then, then know how to succeed repeatedly with that perfection only masters have genuinely.

Oh, I could make my message more complicated, "realistic" and "gritty", but the reality of the situation is that it is that simple. Mastery is from within and to without, and not the other way around from without and we will deal with within "later". When one wants to be a genuine master, there is not any later, there is always a "practice now" and "get it always". There is not any such thing as static perfection, each genuine success you do is a perfection. Each temporary failure, even if you are a master or novice is a lesson that will make you better. Look at it that way, and you will always genuinely succeed.

Success is to progressively achieve a worthy ideal in my reality, not only that, success is to become a consistent master, not a perfect master. What do I mean? Perfect mastery is to get it right all the time, and take for granted the fact that you have mastered the subject, no more work required. "You made it, no worries". Consistent mastery is to allow flexibility for temporary failures, and mistakes, so you will get ever better genuine mastery. It is genuinely healthy and consistent work and not taking things for granted is always required. Consistent consciousness of making your reality better and making it so is also required. This is where perfect mastery always ultimately falls, because there is nowhere else to go or improve or get better. Consistent mastery is always healthier anyhow. This is where I dove-tail with Anthony Robbins idea of mastery, you become a perfect master through modeling, imitation and simple sensory acuity to know what to do "right". No, the most innovation comes from consistent mastery and deeper understanding that grows as you consistently innovate, temporarily fail forward and ultimately consistently genuinely win through consistent mastery as I describe it. This is where we make it so.

Do not master, learn more:

I will explain what I mean by that title: Perfection and mastery are overrated when it comes to genuine innovation and advancement. When you have perfection and mastery (in theory), you can go nowhere else but down. When you are open to new knowledge, you can go up always consistently. The person who is perfect can never go anywhere else but into genuine imperfection once a "stupid mistake" is made and self-blame happens because the perfection was violated and they are not open to making temporary mistakes to be consistently masterful instead of "perfectly masterful". So, start thinking, is perfection desirable? Or is imperfection and getting better desirable genuinely? This is something we all have to answer for ourselves. But here is my answer before I end:

Me: I am open to temporary failure that leads to genuine and consistent success that is ever growing and ever consistent, but never settling on perfect. That is where I am and will always be. Get it?


Position, Positive Action, Positive Affirmations, Positive Approach, Positive Attitude, Positive Beliefs, Positive Outlook, Positive Psychology, Positive Thinking

Meet the author

author avatar JoshuaClayton
I am a freelance writer based in Inglewood, California, USA. I used to write under a few aliases, but now I have nothing to hide and write mostly under my own name. I write mostly on self-help topics.

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