The tendency to sit tight isn’t always a bad thing when it comes to your finances. Take investing, for example: A set-it-and-forget-it (or, more accurately, a set-it-and-check-in-on-it-every-so-often) approach to the stocks you’re holding in your retirement account is almost always better than a reactionary one. But there are many other ways inertia can hurt you financially.
Personal development enthusiasts, are usually very harsh on ourselves. We set very high goals. We are never satisfied with our progress. We are critical of ourselves, finding flaws in ourselves and in our lives. Once we fail to achieve our audacious goals, we ignore the progress we made and we get disappointed with ourselves. All of that robs us from our self-esteem.
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Managers must have a basic understanding of human behavior, and how experiencing positive emotions is at the root of human motivation — we are wired for it. That means knowing what makes people tick and what inspires them to perform their jobs at a high level. This helps to explain why your people may be quitting. It comes down to five words: Lack of meaning and purpose.