There are a lot of great things about being an adult, such as setting our own bedtimes and owning the pet of our choice.
But perhaps most importantly, with age comes the wisdom and perspective we only wish we had when we were younger.
So if you had the opportunity to go back in time, what would you have liked to tell your younger self?
That’s what I’m going to discuss today with Mark Creedon and even though we can’t go back in time, we can reflect on the hard-earned knowledge we wish we had known then. And we can even use it to inspire our future selves.
When we are young, we think we know it all.
We have our whole lives ahead of us, and the exuberance and energy to go after what we want.
But our 20s can also be a time of great insecurity.
We are hungry and ambitious but lack the experience to know how to calculate risk properly, follow our gut or learn from our mistakes.
Put simply: we don’t have enough runs on the board to make fully formed decisions.
But what if you could have a conversation with your bright-eyed, 20-something self?
If you could have given him or her some wisdom from the future what would it be?
What would you warn them against or encourage them to do more of?
Here are some of the things we discuss:
- Look after yourself
- Hard work to the exclusion of all else is not the answer.
- Take Calculated Risks
- You don’t save money by doing everything yourself.
5. Get a mentor; get a few mentors and be prepared to pay for them
6. Choose your friends carefully
- Admire rich people
8. Educate and motivate yourself
- Make investing a priority
- Don’t compare your life to others, especially on social media.
Why not join Metropole’s Business Accelerator Mastermind
Learn more about Mark Creedon – Business Coach to some of Australia’s leading entrepreneurs
Join us at Wealth Retreat 2021 – find out more here
“I think I was probably too driven, too focused in the first part of my life.” – Michael Yardney
“I believe it’s really important to choose your friends carefully, choose your friends wisely.”— Michael Yardney
“I don’t particularly like employing people who haven’t had failures in life. It means they haven’t had a go.” – Michael Yardney
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