Steps to Developing Self Discipline | MINDSET
Getting ready for work?
Decision fatigue, or the process of losing one’s ability to decide soundly because of tiredness and exhaustion, can have a profound impact on your ability to make the right choices. This can greatly affect how you accomplish your goals at the end of the day and develop an “I don’t care” attitude. At some point, your brain becomes mentally tired and you just do whatever you want without thinking about the consequences.
The problem with being mentally tired after making hundreds of small decisions per day is that you’re left with no mental energy to make, or even tackle, big decisions. What we want to teach you through this article is for you to preserve your mental energy, so you can make good decisions about your health and fitness. If you are able to make good decisions about your health and fitness, you will learn to practice and master self-discipline. The way to do it is to build daily routines – both in the morning and evening.
The Secret to Creating Routines
Unfortunately, many people are not too convinced with creating daily routines for one reason: they can’t stick to a schedule. It’s easy to follow a schedule when you’re working from 8AM to 5PM, or 9AM to 6PM. You wake up at 6AM, start work at 8 or 9AM, eat lunch at 12PM, take a quick break at 3PM, and go home at 5 or 6PM.
But how about your schedule for your fitness routine?
Let’s put things together. To preserve your mental energy so you can make good decisions about your health and fitness, you have to develop daily routines – both in the morning and evening. To do this, you have to simplify your routines. Otherwise, it will take much of your time.
To simplify your routines, make sure that you only have 5 or less tasks that can be completed in a total of more or less 30 minutes in each routine. The fewer and shorter tasks you have, the faster you can complete your routine, so there’s a less chance you’ll avoid them.
Just think about it. If you have a lot of tasks to go through at the start of each day, your morning routine would take a minimum of 1 hour to complete. To complete your morning routine and finish your actual work for the day, you’d have to wake up early, sleep late, and take little to no breaks. If you keep up with this type of schedule, you’ll be exhausted at the end of the week.
How to Choose Tasks for Your Routine
Your tasks should serve a purpose in which they are designated. For example, morning tasks should typically include waking up and getting you in the right mindset for the day. Evening tasks on the other hand, should help you rest your mind while reflecting on your schedule. In other words, your tasks should be personal and based on what you want to improve in your life.
How to Create the Complete Routine
Here are some popular ideas you can use as an example:
Remember: 3-5 tasks at 10-30 minutes tops.
Lastly, have fun and experiment. Over time, you will see which tasks work best for you so you can tie your routines into each other.
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