The Importance of
Dressing for Success
Having dressed up for
a special occasion, did you feel a sense of confidence than normal? This is
likely because you unknowingly practiced the psychology of dressing for
success. Some might argue: how does something as inanimate as clothing affect
your confidence? As it turns out, a lot more than you might think. In today’s
article, we’re going to discuss how the way you dress affects your attitude and
confidence, as well as the importance of dressing for success.
Outfits and Their Appeal to Yourself
There’s something about looking good that generates levels of confidence no matter the situation you’re in. Consider the way you felt, when you finally mustered the confidence to ask your crush out on a date, you will likely dress for the success of that situation. Haven’t you gotten dressed up and had your hair professionally…
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There is nothing more disenchanting to man than to be shown the springs and mechanism of any art. All our arts and occupations lie wholly on the surface; it is on the surface that we perceive their beauty, fitness, and significance; and to pry below is to be appalled by their emptiness and shocked by the coarseness of the strings and pulleys.
–Robert Louis Stevenson
Listening impacts how we relate to the natural world and
especially with regard to social interactions. Hearing really is about
receiving sound via the years, which for most of us is done pretty much without
much consideration or concentration. People
spend most of their time hearing and not actually listening. This isn’t
necessarily a bad thing, but it can become a bad habit, especially, if those
missed opportunities to listen and to mentally process the information
presented to us deprives us of opportunities to succeed in life or lease to
avoid some unwanted outcomes.
Listening is a more intermittent process and requires the listener to not only receive sounds but to recognize them as having some meaning, to mentally process that information, and ultimately to act on the information.
People frequently hear but far less frequently listen. The
active processes and listening of recognizing…
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