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Derek Sivers posts from sivers.org

Derek Sivers Derek Sivers

    • Zelfhulp

Derek Sivers posts from sivers.org

    Jeremy Ryan Slate

    Jeremy Ryan Slate

    Living abroad, Stoicism, why you should write your own autobiography
    Go subscribe at jeremyryanslate.com

    • 36 min.
    Cathy Heller

    Cathy Heller

    Great conversation on letting go of goals, developing laser focus for the most impact, finding a different angle on perseverance, questioning your own answers
    Go subscribe at dontkeepyourdayjob.com

    • 52 min.
    Sam Matla

    Sam Matla

    Music: creative process, motivation, originality, and smart career building.
    Go subscribe at edmprod.com

    • 1 u. 2 min.
    Amy Jo Martin

    Amy Jo Martin

    on slow thinking, how actions reveal your true values, goal-letting vs. goal-setting
    Go subscribe at amyjomartin.com

    • 1 u. 14 min.
    Ariel Hyatt

    Ariel Hyatt

    First interview in over three years. About being an introvert in the music industry, finding balance as a creative, the benefits of a stage name, and conferences.
    Go subscribe at cyberprmusic.com

    • 34 min.
    Time is personal. Your year changes when your life changes.

    Time is personal. Your year changes when your life changes.

    A new day begins when I wake up, not at midnight. Midnight means nothing to me. It’s not a turning point. Nothing changes at that moment.
    A new year begins when there’s a memorable change in my life. Not January 1st. Nothing changes on January 1st.
    I can understand using moments like midnight and January 1st as coordinators, so cultures and computers can agree on how to reference time. But shouldn’t our personal markers and celebrations happen at personally meaningful times?
    Your year really begins when you move to a new home, start school, quit a job, have a big breakup, have a baby, quit a bad habit, start a new project, or whatever else. Those are the real memorable turning points — where one day is very different than the day before. Those are the meaningful markers of time. Those are your real new years.
    This isn’t selfish. You know your friends and family well enough to acknowledge these special days for them, too. The day that I most want to celebrate someone’s life has nothing to do with the calendar day that they were born.
    The fourth Thursday in November is not when I feel most thankful. The 14th of February is not when I celebrate my romantic relationship. To force these celebrations on universal dates disconnects them from the meaning they’re supposed to celebrate. It’s thoughtless.
    Celebrate personally meaningful markers. Ignore arbitrary calendar dates.
    When did this year really begin for you?

    • 2 min.

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