Writing this article I assume that you actually want to move out from your parents. If you don’t, I hope this post will make you think again.
Many of us struggle deciding Should I stay or Should I go? The less risky a person is, the harder it is to make the final decision. You may bounce back and forth between two decisions endlessly.
Eventually, you may prefer to stay at parents home “for a little while more”.
That is wrong decision, of course.
My opinion is dogmatic, because moving out is really a must-be-taken step on your path from childhood to adulthood.
Leaving the nest is important for improving your social skills and life skills overall.
Perhaps, today we rely on Google too much in terms of decision-making. We browse social networks and forums relying on other people’s views. Sometimes it helps.
However, some tips for moving out of your parents house you may find in www do not help. Instead, they may turn off you from the crucial adult decision you are about to make.
Some tips you may encounter on the Internet, some you may receive from your off-line environment. All of them do more harm than good.
Here they are: Continue reading 9 Worst Tips for Moving Out of Your Parents House
The idea of pleasing everyone around you may look quite appealing. Here’s the logic: the more people you please, the more they like you, the more secure you feel yourself in the end.
People’s loyalty serves you as a safety net in the human society. If you experience a setback in your life one day, you may count on some help from those, whose demands you satisfied back in a day.
Let’s use the business analogy: the more customers’ demands your company satisfies, the more money it makes, right? Then why it is wrong to try to please each and everyone around you? There’s one thing we forgot to take into consideration. Continue reading Why It Is Important To Stop Pleasing Each and Everyone Around You
I am not good enough – a common excuse for inaction, isn’t it? It doesn’t matter what area of life we’re talking about. This excuse is universal.
It may take different shapes like “I’m not ready” or “I am not prepared”, but it’s still the same.
I am not good enough to start a business. I am not good enough to apply for that job. I am not good enough to make friends with that cool person. I am not good enough to ask that girl out. Continue reading I’m not good enough