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10 Reasons Empaths Are More Likely To Be Successful

10 Reasons Empaths Are More Likely To Be Successful

Empaths display the quality of empathy. According to emotion researchers, empathy and the display of such emotions by empaths is the ability to sense other people’s emotions and be intuitive to know what someone else may be thinking or feeling. This quality is synonymous with success as success is not simply personal but communal. Here is why empaths are more likely to be successful.

1. They are concerned about the success of others

Success cannot be attained without the support and help of others. Empaths do not only focus on their own personal success, they also focus on the success of others. They want other people to be involved and get rewards. When they do this there is a rebounding effect that also triggers their success.

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2. They can connect

Their sense of understanding and being in tune with the feelings and emotions of others affords them the opportunity to easily connect with the people around them. Their selfless offers an exchange that pushes others to react to them positively and help them attain their goals.

3. They can activate solutions rather than problems

They can discover and probe matters deeper. Empaths know how to see through us and find why things are going wrong. Rather than dwell on problems empaths seek for answers and possible solutions that will bring success to bear.

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4. They can communicate

Empaths know how to communicate clearly and say what needs to be done. They are easily understood just as much as they can understand others. They clearly exude the positivity and clear goals that they need to be achieved.

5. They are not selfish

According to studies, empaths are inclined to helping others. Helping others causes satisfaction and an accomplished spirit that cuts out their own self interested. Such energy to create a better place for others means they are better motivated than most people.

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6. They can impact sociably

Empaths want to reach out, something that our society needs and serves the purpose of a better society. They do not see any social, religious or racial divide that will stand in the way of attaining their goals. Actually being able to reach out and connect with people of all sorts helps them to reach their goals.

7. They are unconventional

They do not fit their ideals, values and perceptions into the mainstream approach. They are purpose driven and react to their environment by trying to improve it. Most times they do not have to wait for others to see things their way, they simply craft a pathway from the vision they can behold.

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8. They are open

Empaths have a rich imagination. They are free spirited. They love adventure and want to have a taste of the goodness the world has to offer. They are not rigid, but are open to new opportunities and road-maps that will cause the world around them to be more positive driven.

9. They can be great leaders

According to research, managers or leaders who show empathy have employees who report greater happiness and have better health. Since empaths can help their employees reach their personal and career goals, they create a better workplace culture and are better to handle the responsibility of being leaders.

10. They can accept responsibility

At the end of the day empaths are not people pleasers. They just want to have a better environment. Since they are sensitive to the feelings of others they are careful of how they treat them. If they have to apologize or say their “sorry”, they do it and they move on. Empaths can be responsible; they can be apologetic and are self aware. Holding a grudge could be hurting to them and this they know. Thus they can enjoy a personal well being and delight others to be more productive.

Featured photo credit: http://www.flickr.com via flickr.com

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Casey Imafidon

Specialized in motivation and personal growth, providing advice to make readers fulfilled and spurred on to achieve all that they desire in life.

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Last Updated on March 23, 2021

Manage Your Energy so You Can Manage Your Time

Manage Your Energy so You Can Manage Your Time

One of the greatest ironies of this age is that while various gadgets like smartphones and netbooks allow you to multitask, it seems that you never manage to get things done. You are caught in the busyness trap. There’s just too much work to do in one day that sometimes you end up exhausted with half-finished tasks.

The problem lies in how to keep our energy level high to ensure that you finish at least one of your most important tasks for the day. There’s just not enough hours in a day and it’s not possible to be productive the whole time.

You need more than time management. You need energy management

1. Dispel the idea that you need to be a “morning person” to be productive

How many times have you heard (or read) this advice – wake up early so that you can do all the tasks at hand. There’s nothing wrong with that advice. It’s actually reeks of good common sense – start early, finish early. The thing is that technique alone won’t work with everyone. Especially not with people who are not morning larks.

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I should know because I was once deluded with the idea that I will be more productive if I get out of bed by 6 a.m. Like most of you Lifehackers, I’m always on the lookout for productivity hacks because I have a lot of things in my plate. I’m working full time as an editor for a news agency, while at the same time tending to my side business as a content marketing strategist. I’m also a travel blogger and oh yeah, I forgot, I also have a life.

I read a lot of productivity books and blogs looking for ways to make the most of my 24 hours. Most stories on productivity stress waking up early. So I did – and I was a major failure in that department – both in waking up early and finishing early.

2. Determine your “peak hours”

Energy management begins with looking for your most productive hours in a day. Getting attuned to your body clock won’t happen instantly but there’s a way around it.

Monitor your working habits for one week and list down the time when you managed to do the most work. Take note also of what you feel during those hours – do you feel energized or lethargic? Monitor this and you will find a pattern later on.

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My experiment with being a morning lark proved that ignoring my body clock and just doing it by disciplining myself to wake up before 8 a.m. will push me to be more productive. I thought that by writing blog posts and other reports in the morning that I would be finished by noon and use my lunch break for a quick gym session. That never happened. I was sleepy, distracted and couldn’t write jack before 10 a.m.

In fact that was one experiment that I shouldn’t have tried because I should know better. After all, I’ve been writing for a living for the last 15 years, and I have observed time and again that I write more –and better – in the afternoon and in evenings after supper. I’m a night owl. I might as well, accept it and work around it.

Just recently, I was so fired up by a certain idea that – even if I’m back home tired from work – I took out my netbook, wrote and published a 600-word blog post by 11 p.m. This is a bit extreme and one of my rare outbursts of energy, but it works for me.

3. Block those high-energy hours

Once you have a sense of that high-energy time, you can then mold your schedule so that your other less important tasks will be scheduled either before or after this designated productive time.

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Block them out in your calendar and use the high-energy hours for your high priority tasks – especially those that require more of your mental energy and focus. You also need to use these hours to any task that will bring you closer to you life’s goal.

If you are a morning person, you might want to schedule most business meetings before lunch time as it’s important to keep your mind sharp and focused. But nothing is set in stone. Sometimes you have to sacrifice those productive hours to attend to other personal stuff – like if you or your family members are sick or if you have to attend your son’s graduation.

That said, just remember to keep those productive times on your calendar. You may allow for some exemptions but stick to that schedule as much as possible.

There’s no right or wrong way of using this energy management technique because everything depends on your own personal circumstances. What you need to remember is that you have to accept what works for you – and not what other productivity gurus say you should do.

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Understanding your own body clock is the key to time management. Without it, you end up exhausted chasing a never-ending cycle of tasks and frustrations.

Featured photo credit: Collin Hardy via unsplash.com

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