Performance Coaching

My Top 10 ingredients for high performance: 1) Positive Feeding Good feeding is essential. You simply can’t expect any part of you: mind body energy or spirit to be in a good state or function well if you’re not going to provide your system with positive food. By that I don’t just mean nutritional or healthy, I mean properly programmed for whatever you are undertaking. I get accused of ‘eating technically’. Eating technically is what gets you results and it has a strong relationship to directional mindset and emotional state. For more advanced technical eating see the other House posts … Continue reading Performance Coaching

Time Management

Many people have heard the phrases “energy flows where attention goes” and “you get what you think about”, but what does this really mean? Many of my clients speak of having spent time concentrating on what they want to achieve and then getting frustrated when it didn’t happen. There’s one simple reason for this and it’s TIME. Thinking about something and doing something about it are two different things. When we give something our time then we do both: thought and action. Thought, action and speech are our tools for creation in this life. The more we can apply our thoughts and actions … Continue reading Time Management

The “I’ve Done” List

Why the I’ve Done list is as important as the To Do list: One of the best production tools I’ve ever used is my I’ve Done list. My To Do list gets written every night before I go to bed: a considered and realistic list of items to be ticked off the following day. Typically these sit in two categories of: Things I need to do Things I want to Asterisk the ones which make me money. Highlight the ones which are good for me. Delete as many of the others as possible. That’s a simple To Do list efficiency tool because … Continue reading The “I’ve Done” List

Gender Differences in Cortical Activity

The Economist once issued an article posing possible reasons for gender differences in cognitive abilities: stemming from the requirement of hunting and gathering skills to social development. They stated: “One possible explanation is that in the time of hunting and gathering skills were required: men spent time away from camp, tracking animals and fighting off intruders, and women needed social skills to bring up children….The latest research suggests living standards and access to education probably bear more responsibility for cognitive disparity between men and women than genes, nursery colours or the ability to catch a ball.” The Economist We know that … Continue reading Gender Differences in Cortical Activity