My experience with 3 months of chemotherapy.
It’s been a year since my mom passed away and while I am still healing, I thought it appropriate to celebrate this amazing person, who brought smiles, laughter and strength wherever she went.
I am writing this article today, because it’s been a month to the start of the year and while a lot of us would have made some resolutions on how awesome we would be this year, am sure reality is taking over. We are slowly drifting back into our comfort zone.
Most organisations have been forced to accept work from home as a new norm. Covid-19 has radically altered the way we see work and interactions. While this setup has been a welcome change to the travel-to-office culture, it comes with its own challenges. Collaboration, a sense of belonging and morale can all take a hit.
So how can we dial up our teams motivation levels?
We are often told “get over it” or “look on the bright side” when we are feeling miserable. Ever seen a parent distract their child when he is getting emotional or bawling? Isn’t that what we learn to do even when we grow up; treat our reactions to problems like a taboo? Why are we not okay to feel bad?
Don’t walk away my sweetheart
There is just this much pain we can feel
The inspiration for today’s blogpost is something that has me scared and thoughtful at the same time. What do we do when we start playing the comparison game… with our past (awesome) selves?
Why is being alone so difficult? Most of us often attach a social stigma to solitude while actually it can be quite liberating.
Many things that have happened this year were beyond our control, but how we respond to it is certainly within our control. The shock of this year has made most of us just take life as it came, but should that be our motto as we step into the new year?
Why do we keep our victory dance for last? Here are 3 compelling reasons we should always focus on the smaller incremental wins.