Courage is confidence, and confidence separates individuals who are successful from those people who settled for less in life. Confidence comes with experience, and it’s something people acquire with skill and knowledge.
So what does all of this have to do with your child? How does courage relate to concentration?
Giving your children a skill-set in concentration and other vital skills will give them the confidence they need to reach success. It will give them the courage to withstand social pressure and be confident in their abilities. Low self-esteem can devastate a person and have a debilitating effect on their life and lead to depression that consumes the mind. The key is to develop your child’s confidence and courage to conquer any obstacle they may encounter EARLY in their life so they will be well equipped to handle any situation they may face as an adult.
When a person lacks courage, they will inevitably prevent themselves from reaching success. A lack of personal courage is marked by the propensity to vacillate when making decisions. This hesitation and “back-and-forth” nature distracts a person from concentrating on a task that will help them accomplish their goals. People who are hesitant when making decisions and lack a steady purpose generally lack courage, or confidence, to tackle the unknown or encounter obstacles. Bottom line: if your child becomes an adult with no courage, they run the risk of being plagued by financial, mental, and moral difficulties.
Courage encompasses so much more. For a child and a teenager (and even an adult), courage gives them the strength to not submit to other people’s opinions. Furthermore, a courageous person will be naturally attracted to other courageous people, giving a person a quality group of people to associate with and learn in their daily interactions. You want your impressionable child to have a quality “referent group” of friends so the outside influence is productive, as opposed to friends that can destroy your child.
The problem with other people’s opinions is that it can distract an individual from concentrating on their goals. Perhaps they make you feel silly or not qualified, and for many people, that’s enough to discourage them from a pursuit. A person with courage is not as approval-seeking as weaker individuals.
As a parent, you can empower your child with the skill-set to make them not only courageous in their social interactions and life decisions, but also improve their concentration so they won’t be distracted from their goals.
For more information, check out http://www.concentrationfreereport.com
If you have any experiences or problems you’d like to share about concentration for children, please feel free to shoot me an e-mail at firstname.lastname@example.org. I’d love to discuss it with you or perhaps give you some information to help out.
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