NextGen know-how: Take responsibility for your life

first_img 13SHARESShareShareSharePrintMailGooglePinterestDiggRedditStumbleuponDeliciousBufferTumblr I recently had the opportunity to attend a week-long conference with Jack Canfield, co-author of the Chicken Soup for the Soul series and The Success Principles: How to Get From Where You Are to Where You Want to Be. The event was focused on helping people break through to higher levels of success.The first principle of success Jack introduced was “Take 100% Responsibility for Your Life.” Most of us have been conditioned to blame something or someone outside of ourselves for the parts of our life we don’t like. But the truth is, there is only one person who is responsible for the quality of life you live: you.When Jack first introduced this success principle, my immediate thought was that I didn’t have room for improvement. I take responsibility for my life. I don’t blame others for my outcomes. But as we got deeper into the topic, I realized there are places where excuses linger and I don’t take full responsibility. continue reading »last_img read more

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Jessop-Whittier Cup belongs to Women of Troy

first_imgThe No. 6 USC women’s rowing team won its fourth Jessop-Whittier Cup in school history and second straight at the San Diego Crew Classic.It was the first time in USC history that the Women of Troy won back-to-back Jessop-Whittier Cups. USC qualified all three varsity boats for the grand final.USC’s efforts were led by the varsity eight, which finished its race in 7:03.93.The Women of Troy never trailed in the race, finishing a boat length ahead of No. 1 Virginia, No. 8 Washington, No. 2 California, UCLA and No. 5 Stanford.USC’s second varsity eight was hindered by its position in lane 6, having to deal with cross winds and an outgoing tide.The boat took sixth place, falling behind UCLA, Washington, Virginia, Stanford and California.USC’s second varsity four won its third final, finishing 11 seconds in front of Stanford. The novice eight took third in the petite final and ninth overall.USC’s varsity four boat, which competed in the last grand final at the event, also encountered the same problems as the second varsity eight in lane 6, finishing fifth behind Virginia, Washington State, UCLA and Tennessee.The Women of Troy will next compete at Carnegie Lake in Princeton, N.J., on April 14 against Princeton and Yale.last_img read more

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