How to become The Best Version of Yourself

Are you aware of the steps necessary to becoming the best version of yourself?

In 1885, a monk embarked on a 1,000-day journey. He and his fellow monks raced 40 kilometers a day for 100 days in a row. Yes, you read correctly. Daily distance of 40 kilometers! They continued this practice for five years. They are known as Gyoza monks, which translates as “marathon monks.” And these monks do the almost unthinkable.

  • They race 100 days, 40 kilometers per day, for the first five years.
  • They race 100 days, 60 kilometers a day, in the sixth year.
  • They ran 84 kilometers a day for 100 days in the seventh year, followed by another 100 days of running 40 kilometers a day.
  • Oh, I failed to say that. They must go 7.5 days without food, water, or rest during the fifth year of the 1,000 day marathon.

Between 1885 and 1988, only 46 men finished the 1,000-day race.

This monks take the risk of accomplishing the unlikely. They understand how to be their most authentic self. They are not afraid to drive themselves to the limit. They take the risk to be the best.

Do You Desire to Become the Best Version of Yourself?

I’m hoping you responded affirmatively. Indeed, if you did not respond emphatically with a yes and a verbal fist pump…

Then perhaps you want increased confidence….which I am pleased to provide.

Here’s a BIG truth: The greatest people have the courage to strive to be the best in the first place. Therefore, if you lack trust, it is possible that you have been fed a falsehood that we have all been told repeatedly.

The lie is that what it takes to achieve greatness is hard work.

We’ve been duped several times by film, novels, and even our parents. We have been instructed to keep our heads down and concentrate on our jobs. After years of toil, the magic begins to work. We can only feel confident about ourselves after a great deal of effort. However, here’s the rub:

Effort is not necessarily rewarded always.

When we practice diligently at something, all that occurs is that we improve at it. Therefore, if you work as a cashier at Walmart, you can excel at… collecting pennies. And who knows, you may also develop your skills.

However, is this the best iteration of you?

The dilemma is this: If people do not LOVE what they do, they may excel in what they despise.

If you are not passionate about your work and are content with a life of mediocrity, then here is best guidance to you:

 Put this article on hold. Consider watching Netflix or perusing Facebook. This article is about all of you who are certain that they have a higher purpose.

 However, if you are dissatisfied and want improvement, there is hope. I am convinced that there is light and I am living evidence of it.

Dr. Stan Beecham delves into how brilliant minds thought differently in his novel, Elite Minds.

This is the Central Concept:

When you study genuinely exceptional performers in every area, what distinguishes them is not their athletic ability; it is their ability to regulate their minds.

— Samuel Beecham

 Here’s a straightforward formula for becoming the best:

Purpose x Courage x Control x Fortune x Hard Work = The Best Version of You

To achieve your full potential, you must obtain control of each of these variables (which we will discuss in greater detail below). However…

WARNING: If you ever find yourself doing the following to yourself when reading this post:

“This is something I’ve seen before.”


“This is not going to fit for me.”

Then it’s time to restart. Are you certain that you really want to be the best? Experts pick up on these emotions and silence them. They reframe the situation in light of these mental obstacles:

This is something I’ve learned before. Why was I oblivious the first time? If I’m experiencing it for the second time, it must be important.

I’m trying to figure out a way for things to work for me.

The following ten measures will show you how to be the best:

Step 1: Is to Determine Your Purpose

Have you ever seen the documentary Jiro’s Sushi Dreams? Jiro Ono, an 85-year-old character in this film, is widely regarded as the world’s greatest sushi chef.

Mr. Ono’s sushi is so amazing that celebrities from across the globe come in to indulge their $300 sushi dinner which is often booked some months in advance.

Barack Obama also said, “I was born in Hawaii and ate a lot of sushi throughout my childhood, but this was the best sushi I’ve ever had.”

Why, though, did Jiro become the greatest sushi chef in the world? He had one basic objective: to continue his lifelong search for the ideal sushi. Jiro’s situation was straightforward. He had no ambitions to establish a chain of restaurants or to construct the world’s largest sushi mall. Simply one exquisite sushi.

Thus, here is the straightforward secret shared by all experts in their field:

To develop into the best version of yourself, you must first identify your intent.


Let’s have a look at how you can begin the process of discovering your meaning.

Consider where you are devoting the most of the attention at the moment. For the majority of citizens, the activity is their work. Indeed, we serve for an average of over 13 years of our lives. Thus, after… 5, 10, 15 years of repeating your career, you eventually become the BEST at what you do.

Consider this: will you be satisfied? Is it the strongest version of yourself that you can be?

Here, I’m not advocating that you abandon your work in order to pursue a career as a painter or astronaut. No, our work is not really our primary objective. At times, what we need to do is place bread on the table.

However, what I’m thinking is that occasionally, in addition to diligent work, we ought to think beyond the box.

Consider the following: What do you want to excel at? Being the greatest does not have to mean achieving celebrity or power.

Be the best dad you will be.

Get yourself the perfect employee ever.

Be the greatest leader you can be.

Be the finest lover ever.

Don’t just exist.

Exist to be the best person .

Exercise: The Best Version of Yourself

Consider your target. What is it that you really desire to excel at? Take note of it:

If you’re having difficulty figuring out what you’re fantastic at, there’s a handy exercise in this article about how to discover your calling that you may find useful  and it just takes a few minutes.

Step 2: Acknowledge The Fear of Failure:

The next move is to accept the possibility that you may not make it. Indeed, true.

Fear of disappointment is widespread for those striving to be their best self. This is commendable. Query…

“How can I know if I am unable to attend?”

“How am I to know if I am squandering my time?”

“How can I know if I’m going to succeed?”

 About 75% of startup companies crash within ten years, according to studies. That is to say, do you simply give up? In reality, quite the reverse. The successful individuals are those who confront anxiety and grow to deal with it.

Fear of loss – what is it?

Fear of disappointment is a behavioral and emotional state of becoming mindful that achievement is unlikely. Excessive fear of failure may stymie achievement and accomplishment, whereas insufficient fear of failure might be insufficient motivation.

 Indeed, a healthy dose of anxiety will help you do more. That is why Dr. Beecham says that we can pursue dreams with a 60% risk of success rather than a 100% probability of success.

The remaining 40%? The 40% who believe, “If I lose, all my efforts would be in vain?” The terror is precisely what you need to get you moving in the right direction.

 What’s more, terror commands your undivided attention. When you’re fleeing a herd of feral dogs, you’re completely in the present moment.

Fear provides the impetus for goal attainment.

And targets that are not terrifying are unworthy of being pursued. Consider your objectives and ambitions. Is their size sufficient? How likely are you to succeed? Can you possess the mental maturity necessary to confront anxiety and progress?

Exercise: The Best Version of Yourself

Are you a bit scared of your goals?

If you are absolutely certain you will accomplish them, they are much too easy. Pursue a 60/40 split!

If necessary, you should get through certain scientific methods for learning how to set targets and how to set them with a 60 percent probability of success.

 Additionally, have you ever used the expression “fear is the enemy of success”? Really, excessive fear will work against you. However, they overlooked a critical point:

Fear is the enemy of achievement… but roaming thoughts are the enemy of dreams.

Step 3: Mind Control

I now devote a couple of hours per week to tending to my lawn. Indeed, I recently thought to plant pomegranate, fig, and mandarin orange trees!

However, some people will fear the prospect of getting their hands dirty and planting seeds let alone the irrigation, mulching, and composting that will be needed. However, gardening provides me with an opportunity to be fully calm and concentrated.

That’s fantastic, given that a survey of 2,250 people discovered we spend almost half of our waking time psychologically checking out. According to Daniel Gilbert’s report, author of Stumbling on Happiness, we are not based on the outer environment or our current activities 46.9 percent of the time.

Other than that, we’re delving into our own minds. Mind wandering is a term used to describe this condition.

Since the mind wanders, some people find “counting pennies” to be pain on earth, while others find it to be the next best thing to sliced cheese. When our minds drift, we follow our objectives aimlessly and refuse to consider how far we have come or what is preventing us from being our best self.

And here’s the most shocking aspect of mind wandering: people who are mind wandering are not comfortable. That implies that you are miserable for nearly half of the time you are awake. Consider that for a second.

When our minds drift, we work on autopilot and focus our goals on what others have accomplished. We believe:

“Bob at the workplace has just $5,000 in revenue, but I’m not going to do much better.”

Or, “This innovation has never been attempted before, and therefore is unlikely to be feasible.”

Consider what you have been told is impossible about your wishes. And, even more critically…

What have you acknowledged as an impossibility?

Consider the following scenario: Have you ever learned the tale about the elephant and the rope?

The following is the gist of the story:

A guy was walking past several elephants. He abruptly came to a halt.

He saw elephants chained to trees. However, the man noticed that these colossal beings were only connected by a single short chain.

He inquired as to whether the elephants were chained there.

“When the elephants are very young, they are bound with a short rope,” the elephant owner replied. And it is sufficient to have them there. However, when they age, they develop the belief that they cannot break away. Therefore, they never do.”

If you embrace the conditions as-is, you are the rope-bound elephant. Over all, understanding your agreed values is an excellent chance to “reinvent” yourself (we’ll discuss ways to alter your beliefs in the next step).

 Beecham also asserts that consciousness is a critical differentiator between high performers and stragglers:

“Elite rivals find it their business to master their conscious thinking and actions in order to perceive and manipulate their unconscious mind.”

Beecham —

Exercise: Becoming the Best Version of Yourself

What convictions have you been ruminating on?

Who has convinced you that you are incapable of achieving your objectives? Are you convinced?

What emotional handicaps do you believe you have? Are they truly accurate?

Step 4: Align The Systems

On May 1, 2010, an athlete called Galen Rupp revealed that he was on the verge of breaking the American record for the fastest individual in the 10,000 meter sprint.

Not only did he smash the mark that night… but so did his rival, Chris Smolinsky. As if that weren’t enough, that night, a guy called Simon Bauru smashed yet another one—the Canadian record!

But how did both of these men manage to smash records and achieve personal bests in the same night?

Since the moment Galen Rupp declared he might break the record, the prospect of breaking the record became a reality.

The great think higher.

More precisely, these world record holders were compelled to utilize the portion of their brains responsible for snapping them out of mind roaming. Prof. Daniel Kahneman, author of Thinking, Fast and Slow, refers to this region of our brain as “System 2.”

What exactly is System 2?

System 2 is a method of thought that is deliberate, gradual, and reflective. It is used when confronted with difficult choices or when thinking “in the window.” This is in contrast to System 1, which is governed by intuitive and rapid thinking.

 When we trigger the System 2 portion of our brain, we suddenly become more adventurous and dare to think differently.

 Utilize it to develop an enjoyable small hobby into a profession.

Utilize it to help you get your company plan to life.

Make the most of it by dreaming better visions.

Utilizing System 2 is that efficient. And the best thing is that you can do it everywhere.

 “However, how can I use System 2? ”

System 2 necessitates only one thing: your undivided focus. Really, it is that straightforward. However, here’s the thing: most individuals can not devote their undivided attention to their hopes and aspirations.

They are too preoccupied snacking on Cheetos and playing Xbox while daydreaming.

 Therefore, what is possible for you? How quickly do you believe you can run? How much would you leap? How deep will your visions carry you? Give this response your undivided attention, and don’t let mistaken assumptions confuse your judgement on what you’re capable of.

For the simple reason that the response to this query will determine the parameters of your performance.

Bear in mind that the more you believe is possible, the more becomes likely.

Exercise: Becoming the Best Version of Yourself

Consider the prior objective. How will it shift if you increased its size?

Now enlarge it ever further. tenfold the size. a hundred occasions. Is such a thing possible? What effect does it have on you?

So how can we leverage the strength of System 2 in order to achieve our objectives? To be sure, it could begin with a little bit of luck…

Step 5: Be Prepared for Luck

Now is the moment to call into doubt the ingrained expectations. Top performers rejoice in their good fortune—they believe in the transformative potential of opportunities. And this conviction has a profound effect on their performance.

How come? Their presumption of good fortune alters their actions and perspective on opportunities. According to a report conducted by UCLA and Columbia University, our views regarding luck fell into either of two categories: secure or ephemeral.

 Believers in a stable type of luck assume that we are either fortunate or unfortunate.

Individuals who trust in a transitory kind of chance believe that it comes and goes and is often unreliable.

But why is this significant?

It turns out that those who believed in a permanent source of luck have a considerably stronger motivation to excel than someone who believed in fleeting luck.

Believing in luck increases the chances of success.

This is because stable luck adherents believed they had power of their fortunes and used this illusion. The people who saw luck as ephemeral were unconcerned about it—why trust in it if it is a spontaneous occurrence?

As a result, I can guarantee you that if you think you are fortunate, positive things can occur.

Exercise: Becoming the Best Version of Yourself

Consider yourself fortunate. What kind of fortune do you possess?

Consider all the ways you ARE fortunate. Make a list of them and place them in a prominent location so you can see them and be reminded of your good fortune.

You might be thinking… “Am I doomed to failure if I reject luck?” ”

You see, you Will be… if only chance determined your success (hint: it does not). Along with chance, there is an even more critical element…

Step 6: Assimilate The Expectations:

Here’s a tale you’re likely to identify with… and it also happens to be one of my personal favorites in Beecham’s whole book:

Beecham’s daughter was about to compete in a school track meet.

Beecham handed his daughter some fresh running socks the morning of the run and instructed her, “Try these new socks.” I’m sure you’ll run at least a minute quicker than normal with the socks on, and your legs will feel lighter and more supple.”

Beecham’s statement effectively primed his daughter to succeed. And what was the outcome of the race?

She then set a new personal best in the shortest race of her life.

As her hopes were raised, she breached the 19-minute mark for the first time in a 5K cross country race.

 Therefore, whether you think this was a stroke of luck or not, science indicates that it is irrelevant. What is really significant is the anticipation of the result.

Your performance is not determined by chance; it is determined by anticipation.

Dr. Beecham —

Indeed, this kind of expectation-phenomenon has a tag. This is referred to as the Pygmalion impact.

How does the Pygmalion impact work?

The Pygmalion influence, or Rosenthal effect, is a psychological mechanism in which someone’s actions and success are altered by other people’s perceptions of them.

Let us have a look back in time to the first sample to examine perceptions directly. In the 1960s, a Harvard psychologist called Robert Rosenthal performed research to ascertain if instructor preferences had an impact on a student’s classroom performance:

Rosenthal informed teachers that some students in their class were supposed to be high achievers based on their performance on a specialized Harvard exam.

What’s the catch? These high-achieving students were selected entirely at chance and were not superior in any way to other students in terms of intelligence, exceptional abilities, or creativity.

The astounding conclusion… These “high achievers” reportedly performed far more academically than their peers! It’s all down to standards.

Expectations, on the other hand, cannot be avoided; they can only be altered.

Therefore, if you’re asking yourself, “How can I become a stronger version of myself?” ”

To be sure, you are not need to trust in chance… Rather, consider trusting in hopes.

As Beecham’s daughter and Rosenthal’s research demonstrated, having high standards of us will motivate us to succeed—even more so if the other individual is a significant figure in our lives.

 It’s now your chance…

Exercise: Becoming the Best Version of Yourself

What favorable impressions do others have of you? Where did they come from? The ones are preventing you from being your best self?

What are the expectations of yourself? How do you ensure that your targets match your objectives?

Additionally, a large portion of our desires originate from our mates. As an adult, learn how to make better friends and stop negative ones in order to alter others’ perceptions about you.

Step 7: Avoid Mental Harassment:

Although optimistic expectations will help us do more, pessimistic expectations can work against us. This is referred to as a nocebo.

What exactly is a nocebo?

A nocebo is a supposition that a detrimental outcome would occur as a result of an assumption regarding us. The presumption can originate with us or with those around us. Nocebo is a term coined by Walter Kennedy in 1961, which translates as “I will harm.”

Harvard University published an article describing various medical experiments that demonstrated the nocebo’s effectiveness:

Volunteers were informed that an electrical current would pass through their heads, possibly causing them to experience a headache. Despite the fact that no electrical current was passed, two-thirds of the volunteers experienced a headache.

Volunteers with allergies were given an injection and told it contained a food to which they were allergic. Although the injection contained only salt water, it elicited allergic symptoms in a significant number of them.

Patients with asthma were prescribed a bronchodilator (which alleviates asthma symptoms), but were incorrectly informed that it was a bronchoconstrictor (which makes symptoms worse). The nocebo impact significantly decreased the drug’s potency by almost 50%.

And the dangers of nocebo’s are not exclusive to the medical industry. Every day, we are subject to nocebo’s how many times do people advise us we are incapable of doing anything, and we believe them?

The critical takeaway is this: whether you think anything can have a detrimental impact, it will almost certainly have one. Having an elite mind is not just a matter of improving the standards. Additionally, it is about eradicating the harmful ones.

Exercise: Becoming the Best Version of Yourself

Consider the following to assist you in identifying your nocebo’s:

Can you see the accidents and errors as isolated incidents or patterns?

What is the biggest shortcoming? Is it irreversible?

What is obstructing your progress? What are your plans in response?

Bear in mind that increased self-awareness results in increased success. If your rivals avoid them and say they don’t exist, you will stand out… For your own good, work out painful emotional convictions and bring an end to them.

Step 8: Hustle Rather Than Excuse:

Why personality type are you? Consider the following scenario:

Today, you have a vital presentation to make.

You focus all night on your presentation, but it is not yet complete.

You opt for an early night and wing the remainder of the presentation.

The presentation is a failure.

What justification do you offer? Do you want to:

Consider the following: “How will I improve this in the future?” or…

“It is not my responsibility,” you can tell yourself. I have no control over it.”

If you choose the first, research has some unfortunate news for you.

According to a survey conducted in the Journal of Psychology, 72% of college students confessed to fabricating explanations. That is unsurprising.

Still, what is shocking is that they find a direct link between fraudulent explanations and lower grade point average!

In other words…

If you make excuses, your performance will suffer.

Read it again and let it soak deep.

What reasons are you finding for your failures?

If you aren’t pretty, can you convince yourself it’s all genetics? Or do you try hard to look well, live healthier, and go to the gym?

If you aren’t inspirational, can you convince yourself you aren’t leadership material? Or can you focus on your public speaking abilities to practice how to be funnier?

If you don’t have a work you enjoy, do you recognize this as reality? Or can you spruce up your LinkedIn and get fantastic at video calls to find the right job?

The Gyoza monks do the almost unthinkable when they get rid of arguments and double down:

They commit.

They have a definite target.

Great achievers hustle and don’t accept excuses. In the words of Abraham Lincoln:

“Stuff can come to those who wait, but only the things left by those who hustle.”

— Abraham Lincoln

Step 9: Be Great, Not Perfect:

Any best artist in the history of something has had a poor day.

SpaceX missed a rocket’s pre-launch test in 2016, culminating in a huge explosion and what Elon Musk characterized as “the most complicated and challenging failure we have ever had in 14 years.”

Famous bodybuilder, Dorian Yates, practiced all year long for a tournament, only to endure a big triceps injury that might have placed him in early retirement.

Vincent Van Gogh continuously suffered with hardship and only sold one painting during his career.

Here’s the deal: top stars don’t manage it exactly. They do it intentionally.

Perfect is really an excuse in a glittery outfit. We may aspire to attain it, but it’s all silly to attempt to accomplish. And it’s no wonder that there are a lot of findings that lead to perfectionism being associated with mental health issues.

Remember, no matter who you are or how good you have become…

You will have poor days, you will make mistakes, and you will have hurdles.

But what do you concentrate on instead of perfection? Beecham observed that elite minds change the emphasis from ideal to learning.

And if you feel that your life today is too far removed from who you want to become, the crucial thing to note is to ask yourself this question every single day:

Was that the most I could do?

Don’t aim for excellence, but strive to do the utmost you can. And then do one. And if you aspire to perform 1 percent better every day, you would be 100 percent better in just over 3 months.

Think of it this way: if you look at where you are today and where you aspire to be, it might look like it’s unobtainable.

It’s only because you handle things one move at a time that change really continues to happen—slowly, but surely. Nothing is flawless, but follow this one-day-at-a-time attitude, and I will guarantee you will see results.

Exercise: Becoming the Best Version of Yourself

Make a record of your mistakes and here’s the key part: save them. I save mine in what I term my “Failure File.”

Review the mistakes. Learn from them.

Honor the mistakes, for they make you who you are.

Oh, and those rough days we heard about earlier?

SpaceX safely landed 28 times after the event. Now it’s primed to be the leading corporation to fly humanity to Mars.

Dorian Yates went on to retain the Mr. Olympia crown 3 weeks back.

Now Vincent Van Gogh is a household name. And his most valuable drawing, Portrait of Dr. Gachet, sold for $148.6 million. If only he were around to see his performance!

Step 10: Reframe The Competition:

You know as well as I do, rivalry helps people achieve more.

Competitors will support you. They will power you. And they will encourage you.

 Take, for example, professional driving. Have you ever wondered what’s the strongest starting lane for runners on a track? Is it the 1st street, where you start at the very end and can see all the other runners? Or is it the 8th street, where you begin at the very beginning and see nobody?

Although it varies on the athlete, it’s a common consensus that nobody likes to be in the 8th lane.

Why is that?

And as the leader of the race, you are simply fighting for yourself.

When there is no rivalry, the only one to equate oneself with is you.

One of the strongest lanes to run on is the center lane, or what is regarded as the marquee spot. In this street, a runner will see his competitors and chase them down throughout the race.

In other terms, a successful rival lifts your hopes, shatters the perception of what is feasible, and sets the standard higher.

Being a top runner ensures that you use your opponents to make you run quicker, not to stop you.

Exercise: Becoming the Best Version of Yourself

Consider the opponents. Reframe the opponents as “competitive markers.” The one in front of you is clearly demonstrating what is feasible. They are implying, “You should accomplish this, or even improve!”

Additionally, keep in mind that the opponents are fearful as well. Nobody is more capable or faster than you only less fearful.

Also read : 30 Things To Start Doing for yourself

Last Point:

 “Should you intend to do something other than you are worthy of being, you would almost certainly be miserable for the remainder of your days.”— Maslow, Abraham


Hi, I am admin of this blog, my name is Abdul Samad, aim from Pakistan. I have student in 12th class, and I am 19 years old, I am an IT Expert. I have nearby 4-5 years experience in many of computer and IT field.

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