Let Your Intuition Guide You to Prioritise

Written by Wendy Hearn

Choosing your priorities varies from person to person. We're all different and our priorities, both personally and professionally, will be individual to us. So often, it's too easy to go off at a tangent and set priorities which we think are important, yet are often someone else's idea. To set priorities that work for us and are easier to follow through, we need to choose our own priorities. To find out what's really best for you, listen to your intuition. In other words, listen to your heart, your inner voice and trust your own instincts. Intuition comes from inside you and is therefore totally in tune with you as a person.

Your intuition will guide you perfectly to choose your priorities - if you listen to it. It's too easy to discount what your intuition says. Using your left-brain,repparttar logical and rational side, is a great way to prioritise your life and it's even more powerful when you combine it with listening to your right brain,repparttar 101964 intuitive part. Your intuition quickly tells you things and if you pay close attention to it, you will make better choices and faster decisions.

Your intuition will show up in thoughts, feelings, images and dreams. You may experience your intuition actually in your body, often referred to as gut instinct, or gut feelings. You will be able to listen to your intuition in any of these ways and for most of us, there is one dominant way in which our intuition shows up. You may already know for yourself how you experience your intuition but if not, pay attention to allrepparttar 101965 different ways.

When you're prioritising your to-do list, a project or other aspects of your life, one way to access your intuition is to ask it a question. Questions such as, "What is a priority for me atrepparttar 101966 moment?" or "What can I let go of forrepparttar 101967 time being?" There are many more questions you can come up with and I suggest you ask yourselfrepparttar 101968 question and then relax, and see what happens. The answer won't always show up immediately but at some point it will. The answer will often come when you least expect it. For instance, when you're in repparttar 101969 shower, drifting off to sleep or waking up, or involved in a completely unrelated task. Remember - after you've askedrepparttar 101970 question, you must be aware of allrepparttar 101971 ways your intuition can respond to you.

Two and Two Make Five

Written by Pamela Heywood

This is not bad a lesson in maths, this is about getting more profit from your business through co-operation and teamwork. Do this successfully and you'll create something whererepparttar value ofrepparttar 101963 whole is greater thanrepparttar 101964 sum ofrepparttar 101965 parts. It's a true story that will show you exactly how to make two and two add up to five, or more.

At around 7 p.m. on May 3, 2001, I was taking my dog, Holly, she's part Rottweiller, part dog (sorry, I mean Shepherd), for her evening constitutional alongrepparttar 101966 local lane.

We were almost home, not 50 yards fromrepparttar 101967 bridge atrepparttar 101968 end of my driveway, when we heard a squeak coming fromrepparttar 101969 undergrowth. It's not unusual forrepparttar 101970 lizards to squeak. Sometimes, when I whistlerepparttar 101971 cats,repparttar 101972 lizards answer me back. The first time, I nearly jumped out of my skin!

"Who's there?"

The squeak resounded again. This time, however, both dog and I cocked an ear each and glanced at each other askance. Now, I have no idea what she was thinking, but I suspect, muchrepparttar 101973 same as me as she dragged me off inrepparttar 101974 direction ofrepparttar 101975 sound. "That ain't no lizard!"

Down ditch and up bank, we caught our first glimpse ofrepparttar 101976 owner ofrepparttar 101977 voice. A contender forrepparttar 101978 title of World's Smallest Kitten and, we were just in time to see it scurry back up to huddle with two better qualified entrants.

All alone, middle of nowhere. Oh bother! Now what do we do?

Well, to cut a long story short, I decided they were far too young to be out on their own and went and collected them. I took a cardboard box and if it had been only a shoe box, so small they were, I could have lost all three of them in it.

Broughtrepparttar 101979 box home and, looking atrepparttar 101980 comparative sizes of half ounce furballs to 55 lb. muscle-bound mutt, decidedrepparttar 101981 box should go up onrepparttar 101982 table, out of reach.

Wrong answer!

Holly pacedrepparttar 101983 floor ofrepparttar 101984 hallway, back and forth byrepparttar 101985 side ofrepparttar 101986 table like an expectant father waiting for news ofrepparttar 101987 birth. And she howled and she whined and she cried.

(Maybe because there were no cigars inrepparttar 101988 house?)

When I could stand no more, I gotrepparttar 101989 box down, crouching close to see what she would do. Now, bear in mind that one of these little things had already tried to biterepparttar 101990 end off my finger - it was a nasty nip for one that size. And they came fitted with sharp grappling irons on each tiny hoof.

I thought Holly was pretty brave to shove her snout straight down intorepparttar 101991 box, let alone pick up our noisy friend, ever so gently, place him onrepparttar 101992 floor, roll him on his back and then started to lick his now not-so-private parts with a tongue that could bath an entire kitten in one swipe!

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