字幕列表 影片播放 列印英文字幕 In the last five years, what new belief, behavior, or habit has most improved your life? So for everybody watching, when you get this book, this is one of the questions that many of us “mentors” have answered. Yeah. I would say for me it is a consistent morning practice before taking my phone off of airplane mode of sitting and doing a meditative practice for say 20 minutes. And it stuck initially by taking a transcendental meditation class of perhaps three days when I was going through a very, very difficult time. And Chase Jarvis, who's awesome and a hugely successful commercial photographer, he's worked at every big brand you can imagine and is also a very good CEO. Both he and Rick Rubin, who is like the most legendary music producer of all time. Just look at his discography. It's insane. It's like Johnny Cash, Eminem, Jay-Z, Metallica. You know, the list is absurd. It's like everybody you've ever heard of. And he also said to me at one point, because I was going through a really rough time and I was very tightly wound, he said have you ever considered TM? And I'm like mantra. Like you pay them to give you a mantra. It's a cult. Like, I don't want to be part of a cult and on and on and on. They're like –– no it's actually really secular. And I know there's a little bit of weird stuff, but you can just ignore that. It's like the first hour of the talk. Just ignore it. What do you have to lose? And I was going through such a difficult period at one point I was like, you know, that's a good point. So I did that and that kick started the meditation. And then I experimented with other things like Headspace, which I have no vested interest in. So you start with 10 minutes a day for 10 days as a proof of concept. And the way I'd encourage people to think about meditation –– because it can sound very woowoo and I certainly was repelled by it for a long time –– is you are sitting down say on a couch to practice observing your thoughts and feelings and emotions for a very short period of time, so that for the rest of the day you are less emotionally reactive. What this means is you are rehearsing. You are training. It's like going to the gym. So let's say you're training for a sport. Alright? You're an athlete in X. You go to the gym to do squats, to do this, this, and this so that when you get on the playing field you can perform better. It's exactly the same. You're rehearsing and training for your day. And then when you run into something that normally would trigger you, whether it's a certain type of email, whether that's an employee who has a habit that drives you insane, or you being behind in your schedule and then the line at Starbucks is longer than you would like. Whatever it happens to be, the things that would normally cause you to get really tightly wound or explode or berate yourself or other people, you will then start to spot before you have the reaction. And then you say, “Okay, half a second of breathing. Let me choose my response instead of being a hot held hostage to these loops and triggers that we all have.” So that has been enormously, enormously helpful for me. And there are many different entry points. You know, I mentioned TM. That's one way. It's not the only way. Headspace, I think, is a fantastic option for people. The ten minutes a day for 10 days, which is free, or you could listen to a guided mediation. There are many good ones out there. Sam Harris, who's also in here, has some fantastic guided meditations. Tara Brach also has some really hypnotic awesome guided meditations. Yeah, we have one. We have a free one. You can Google search Marie Forleo Free Downloadable. It's a ten minute, it's –– because it's been –– similarly it's been absolutely instrumental in my life.