Just teaching what I need to learn! Most people have Self-Esteem that is ok I think, but some people need more self esteem to be happier and deal with things better. I think low self-esteem can be passed on by a parent, or the parent or others repeatedly doing or saying things to the child with the meaning of “You aren’t important, you are wrong, you are bad” etc. I recommend “Breaking the Chain of Low Self-Esteem” by Marilyn J Sorensen For other books do a search on Amazon.com for “self-esteem” books with the best feedback are likely to be the most helpful! …
“Money and wealth? Isn’t that the same thing,” you say. And I say no, it is not at all the same thing. Money is great, but it is only one part of wealth. True wealth has to do with happiness as much as it has to do with money.
This is a good thing to keep in mind when you are practicing using the law of attraction. For money gaining purposes you might sometimes be tempted to ignore other and equally important parts of a wealthy life, like your personal relationships, your health and your peace of mind. Like I said before, wealth is really about leading a happy, healthy, and fulfilled life, and if you are using the law of attraction for money attraction and only that, you are selling yourself short.
What books are you currently reading? What audios are in your car? One of the quickest ways to master anything is to read books, listen to audios and watch videos on the subject. These are your tools for professional development and business success.
If you’re spending free time reading novels or listening to music, you’re missing a major key to personal and business success. People who achieve high levels of abundance generally read two or three inspirational books every week. They aren’t parked in front of the TV all night.
When seeking a new job, the obvious first step is to revise your résumé – not just to bring it up to date, but to make obvious why your skills and background should appeal to potential employers. But what if you’re looking for nonprofit work, and your previous job experience has been mostly or entirely in the for-profit field? How do you recast your résumé to explain and justify your midcareer switch?
Many who manage or recruit for charities agree that a nonprofit résumé need not differ drastically from a for-profit one. “I haven’t seen significant differences between nonprofit and for-profit résumés, nor do I think there should be,” says Daphne Powell, director of human resources at America’s Second Harvest, a hunger-relief organization in Chicago. “The objective of the résumé is to reflect an individual’s work and educational background as well as career progression. A well-constructed résumé works well in both arenas.”