Remember that the power of a habit isn’t actually in the individual execution, but in the consistency. It is far far worse to skip doing something than to just do a horrible job of it.
Is there something you’ve always meant to do, wanted to do, but just … haven’t? Matt Cutts suggests: Try it for 30 days. This short, lighthearted talk offers a neat way to think about setting and achieving goals. Matt Cutts is an engineer at Google, where he fights linkspam and helps webmasters understand how search works.
Following the footsteps of the great American philosopher, Morgan Spurlock
The idea is actually pretty simple.Think about something you’ve always wanted to add to your life and try it for the next 30 days.It turns out 30 days is just about the right amount of time to add a new habit or subtract a habit — like watching the news — from your life.
There’s a few things I learned while doing these 30-day challenges
The first was,instead of the months flying by, forgotten, the time was much more memorable.
I also figured out that if you really want something badly enough, you can do anything for 30 days.
I learned that when I made small, sustainable changes, things I could keep doing, they were more likely to stick.
So here’s my question to you: What are you waiting for?