Own Your Motivation:
3 Keys to Getting “Reason” and “Emotion” Working Together
A Free 1-Hour Webinar
Join by Zoom or Phone Dial-In
Sunday, May 31, 2020
2:00 – 3:00 p.m. Eastern plus Q&A
(11:00 a.m. Pacific, 12:00 noon Mountain, 1:00 p.m. Central)
When you feel the impulse to procrastinate, micromanage, or any other dubious action, it can be hard to switch gears and get your head motivated in a more constructive direction.
In this class, you will learn:
- What to do when you “need” motivation
- How to untangle contradictory pushes and pulls
- The critical action that aligns reason and emotion
This is a teaser for my 6-hour class, Do What Matters Most. Come prepared with a situation in which you often feel conflict about what to do. You will work individual exercises in class.
Sign up now! This is a jam-packed hour. Afterwards, I will stay on the phone answering questions for up to 30 minutes.
What determines your productivity on a day-to-day basis? The effectiveness of your thinking. The more effective your thinking:
- The easier it is to get your mind in gear to solve the problem at hand
- The better you can keep your head when you or the people around you are emotionally overwrought
- The more realistically you can set goals and turn them into actionable plans
In the Thinking Directions Starter Kit, you get three foundational resources:
Multiply the Power of Thought — MP3 Recording on the keys to effective thinking:
- The #1 thinking tactic to help you focus your mind, fill in gaps in your knowledge, and figure out what to do.
- The three levels of effective thinking plus when and how to take it up a level
- How thinking at the “meta-level” cuts through confusion, conflict, and complications to help you find a step forward
Emotions and Values 101 — MP3 recording & PDF Summary Sheet on what you need to know about emotions:
- How to quickly identify emotions and what they mean
- The deep rational values that underlie one’s emotions
- The difference between the two
How to Focus Your Thoughts for Action — PDF 14-Page Article explaining “thinking on paper,” the #1 thinking tactic to help you:
- hold in mind the wider context
- guide thinking purposefully toward the goal
- quickly return to a train of thought after an interruption
- stay calm and in control, even when the subject seems overwhelming
Get all three of these resources now for FREE by signing up below.
Frequently Asked Questions:
Q: Is this video or audio?
A: You can join by video with Zoom, or by audio only with the phone bridge. Information for both ways to attend will be sent to you. You will get a PDF of any visuals, so you can follow along even if you are phone-only.
Q: What do I need to join by video?
A: You need a computer with reliable internet access, a microphone, and a video camera. You will need to download the Zoom app and test it out. I recommend testing it out well in advance. Here is a room to join to test: https://zoom.us/test. Just click on that link and follow the instructions. Then call into the Zoom “meeting room” for the event 5 minutes early to make sure you don’t have any technical problems.
Q: What do I need to call in by phone?
A: You can call in with any phone. Landlines are best. Cell phones often have noisy connections. But the bridge can handle them all. Details for calling in will be emailed to you.
Note: to “raise your hand” to ask questions during class, you need to be able to press * 9 on a touch tone keypad.
Q: Can I call in for free over the web?
A: Yes. You call in by Zoom over the web.
Q: Can I download a recording of the class instead of listening live?
A: Yes. If you sign up in advance for the class and can’t make it for any reason, you will have a short window right after it in which you can download an audio-only recording. Everyone who signs up in advance will get download information after the class is held. But try to attend live, so you can ask questions and get the full benefit of the webinar.
Q: Are there written materials for the class?
A: Yes, there will be a handout sent to you.
Other questions? Email me: firstname.lastname@example.org.