October 4, 2021

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by: admin

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Tags: Discover, Find, flow, Ikigai

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Categories: Parenting

Uncover your Ikigai. – Why discover circulate in what you do.

5. for the series Discover your Ikigai, why find the flow in what you do. As I read this book, I agree with some of the points made by authors, and so this blog post comes as part of my Alexa campaign.

We are what we do repeatedly. So excellence is not an act, but a habit.

Aristotle

Discover your Ikigai. Series 5 – Why Find Flow in What You Do

You must have heard of a saying, “There is no future, no past. There is only the present. ”Well, if you did and followed, you would be fully involved in or experiencing the work that you are doing. Distraction is a distant thought.

A couple of questions I would like to ask you, is there anything that makes you happy about it? Is there a job that you are completely occupied with so that you can forget your worries about certain tasks? Is that your moment of happiness? Well, these are just a few questions that would help us figure out our Ikigai.

Why find flow:

I’ve read a lot of blog posts and articles on happiness. I wrote one myself, “Lucky you come to me, I’ll wait.” All in all, I found one thing in common, and you would also agree: there is no magic spell to happiness!

You can find true happiness in what you do by being consistent, spending more time, and reaching the state of flow. With which we would have an “optimal experience”. Flow is only achieved if it is really important to you and benefits you in the long term and not in the short term.

Discover your Ikigai.  Series 5 - Why Find Flow in What You Do.Discover your Ikigai. Series 5 – Why Find Flow in What You Do.

According to one researcher – Owen Schaffer, here are some points that will help us achieve flow:

  • Have an idea what to do.
  • Know how to do it.
  • Knowing how well you are doing.
  • To know where to go.
  • Take on great challenges.
  • Realizing significant skills.
  • Free from distractions.

Since I’m doing a little planning, I could connect the dots from planning to helping with finding Ikigai and getting things done. We’ll go one at a time and how it might help you, too. Steps as suggested by a researcher, Owen.

Step 1: Pick a difficult task to achieve flow

I feel like I would be more productive as a morning person, so I plan to get the tough job done first thing in the morning. It may be a little out of our comfort zone, but we have a chance to eventually complete it. I usually plan things that I’ve been putting off for a long time.

Step 2: Have a clear goal and a clear idea: achieve flow

As it suggests, we cannot move on without a clear idea of ​​what to do. Without a goal, it would be almost impossible to achieve a flow or complete a task. Since it is important to have a goal before starting something, we should also know how to exit this task when we have completed it or when we get to another business.

September 3: Do one task at a time:

In today’s world where there is so much distraction while working on something, that’s common and I’m sure you would agree with that too. While some of us are good at multitasking, I feel that the time it takes to complete a single task is much longer when multitasking.

“Focusing on one thing can be the most important factor in achieving flow” – Csikszentmihalyi.

These are just a few points that I noticed while reading Ikigai. Hope it would be helpful for you to understand the ikigai flow and why it is important to attain it.

Here are a few questions you can answer yourself:

What is that one activity that would have its flow and you don’t want to quit that work?

Do you enjoy doing one thing at a time (which drives your flow) or multitasking?

Is there any activity that will get you into a flow state that requires you to move your body? (Physical activity)

I’m taking my blog to the next level BlogChatters My friend Alexa

Contributions to the campaign by My Friend Alexa,

Self-discovery.

Reason of being

Little things are important to a happy life.

Why do i find you ikigai

Copyright Sadvika Kylash

This article is the property of author Sadvika Kylash (momlifeandlifestyle.com). Any unauthorized use or reproduction of this material without the express written consent of the author of this website is strictly prohibited

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