Acting on your decision should come with the same acceptance of uncertainty as sailing requires.
That summer, I spent my days on the beach - jumping waves in the morning and chilling under the sun in the afternoon. It was far more appealing than sitting in a hot classroom.
Every decision we make leads to action – and those actions have consequences. But what might those consequences be?
Picture this scene. You’ve made your decision, but you begin to realise the decision was the wrong one. How can you get back to where you were before?
Quick decision making offers an opportunity for the decisive, but is dangerous for the ill-prepared. Here I explain why you need to slow down
We assume doing nothing risks nothing.
Given the impact critical thinking questions can have, it seems strange that we aren’t more aware of them. But we’re not.
We all want to make good decisions. But all too often, we end up making a bad decision, ignoring common sense as we fool ourselves.
Knowing that feelings are temporary offers us a moment of choice; to accept the temporary feelings – or to find a way through our thoughts to a safer, more logical way of thinking.
It always happens to me, losing my focus. In a world of noise, whether it be my Twitter feed or the challenge of looking after my parents, my concentration slips, and I’ve lost focus, again.