#193: How to Cast Worry Aside and Live a Tums Free Life

Plus a Bonus Whitepaper

I was a champion worrier in my younger days! If there were an Olympic team for worriers, I would have been on it—probably a gold medal winner.

Worry

When I was in my mid 20’s I worried about everything—so much in fact that I was eating two rolls of Tums a day. Then, one day when I was about 27-years old I went to the emergency room with severe chest pain, thinking that I was somehow having a heart attack.

After several days’ worth of tests, it was determined “no” I had not had a heart attack but that I had GERDs; Gastro Esophageal Reflux Disorder.

The doctor told me the GERDs was caused mostly by the stress in my life. The doctor went on to tell me if I didn’t change the way I handled the stress and worry in my life, not only would I likely develop an ulcer before I was 30, I would quite likely have chest pain that was a real heart attack!

We worry about so many things, yet most of them are a waste of energy! A study I found said that:

  • 62% of what we worry about will never come to pass or is completely inconsequential.
  • 30% of what we worry about happened in the past and can’t be changed!
  • So, a total of 92% of the things we worry about is a complete waste of time because they won’t happen or happened in the past!

We seem to be addicted to worry. Worry has a very real impact on our lives. It’s like we have this big bag and we throw all our worries about money, health, family, our jobs, and every other little thing into the bag.

After a while, the bag gets bigger and bigger, and heavier and heavier. And everywhere we go we are carrying this big bag of worry around with us. Pretty soon our bag of worry is so big and so heavy we crumble.

Why do we worry? We think we have to manage and control everything in our lives. Ultimately, we worry because we don’t trust God.

Paul’s Prescription for Life Without Worry

Paul had plenty to worry about as he sat in prison. Despite this, he wrote the Philippians a beautiful, joyful letter giving them encouragement and instruction for living a life without worry! His instructions regarding worry are included in Philippians 4.

What should we do with worry?

Paul says in Philippians 4:4 we must “rejoice in the Lord always.” Paul says we are to rejoice always—in good times as well as bad. When the sun is shining, and everything is rosy, and when dark storm clouds of life surround us.

Paul knew that worrying was a barrier to the young Christians in Philippi to be able to rejoice in the Lord, so he gives them three very clear steps to get rid of worry so they can rejoice.

Step 1: Right Praying

First, says Paul in verse 6, do not be anxious about anything, but in everything by prayer and supplication with thanksgiving let your requests be made known to God.”

Don’t worry about anything! Nothing! Large or small, don’t worry about it! Not only don’t worry about it, don’t even give it a thought!

Well, what are we supposed to do instead? Paul tells the Philippians and us to replace worry with something else. We need to replace worry with right prayer.

Paul tells us, “but in everything by prayer and supplication with thanksgiving let your requests be made known to God.” We are to pray about everything, not just the big things in our life!

Step 2: Right Thinking

The second step is to replace worry with right thinking. Paul says in verse 8, “Finally, brothers, whatever is true, whatever is honorable, whatever is just, whatever is pure, whatever is lovely, whatever is commendable, if there is any excellence, if there is anything worthy of praise, think about these things.”

Paul summarizes right thinking by saying that we should think about morally excellent things: things that are honorable and just, pure, lovely and commendable in the sight of God.

Step 3: Right Actions

It is not enough to have a pure heart from right praying, or even a good attitude from right thinking. We must also be doers of the Word.

Paul said in verse 9, What you have learned and received and heard and seen in me—practice these things. The word Paul uses for “practice” means to perform something repeatedly, to make a habit out of it. In others words, it is not enough to learn and accept what Paul is teaching we must do them!

The result of replacing worry—Peace

The result of replacing worry with the right kind of prayer, the right kind of thinking, and the right kind of actions results in what? This is the best part! Paul says if we do this we will have the peace of God! Wow! But, what is the peace of God?

Paul says in verse 7, And the peace of God, which surpasses all understanding, will guard your hearts and your minds in Christ Jesus.”

Paul repeats himself in verse 9, What you have learned and received and heard and seen in me—practice these things, and the God of peace will be with you.” He’s saying if you learn and accept what you have heard and seen by his example, you will have the peace of God.

Conclusion—What should we do?

What are we to do about our worries? Peter writes in 1 Peter 5:7 that we should “cast all our cares on Him because He cares for us.” The word for cast means “to throw” upon someone else. We are to throw our cares and worries upon God because he cares for us! We are to take all our cares and concerns and not just lay them, but throw them at the foot of the Cross.

Remember that big bag of worry? God never intended for us to carry that bag around with us! We need to take that bag of worry off our shoulders and hand it over to God! We need to come to God with our bag of worry, and say “Here Lord, you take this!”

Most of us come to God with good intentions, and start to unpack the bag. But one of our worries, maybe its “family,” is too hard to let go of. So we tell God, “You can have these others, but I’m going to keep this one!

Others of us will unpack the bag, but we keep the bag! And tomorrow we start to fill it back up again! No! You give it all to Him—bag included, so you won’t be tempted to fill it up again!

Are you like me eating a couple of rolls of Tums a day because of your worries? Are you tired of carrying that bag of worry around? You know what needs to be done, right?

  • Replace worry with right prayer to focus our hearts on God.
  • Replace worry with right thinking to focus our heads on God. And,
  • Replace worry with right actions to focus what we do on God.

Bonus Whitepaper

This week’s post is excerpted from an 8-page whitepaper entitled, How to Cast Aside Your Worry and Live a Tums Free Life.”

This whitepaper is a much broader discussion of worry including:

  • Everyday things we worry about.
  • The physical, emotional, and spiritual impacts of worry.
  • The difference between prayer, supplication, thanksgiving, and requests.
  • How what we think about impacts worry.
  • The importance of doing right.
  • What it means to have the peace of God in our lives.

You can download the free 8-page whitepaper here: How to Cast Aside Your Worry and Live a Tums Free Life.”

Join the Conversation

As always questions and comments are welcome! Are you a champion worrier? How do you deal with worry in your life?

 

I’d love your help. This blog is read primarily because people like you share it with friends. Would you share it by pressing one of the share buttons below?

 

Category: Personal Development | Dependence on God

 

ILM #017: Let’s Be Gracious About One Another’s Faults

Today in our Inspired Leadership Minute I want to us look at Proverbs 17:9: He who covers over an offense promotes love, but whoever repeats the matter separates close friends.”

There are two ways to think about the wisdom of this proverb.

First, if you care about someone, if you love them, you will cover over their faults and not talk about them with others.

Second, relationships, in general, are built on trust. I have my faults and if you’re my friend, I expect you not to broadcast my shortcoming to others. If you do, we won’t be friends very long.

What does this mean for us as leaders today?

Every relationship we have, whether it is with a significant other, a spouse or family member, or a relationship at work depends on trust. When we are willing to overlook the faults of those we care about we build trust and strengthen relationships.

On the other hand, if we gossip about others, over time we will destroy the very relationships we hoped to build.

As Christian leaders, we need to build strong organizations and we can’t do that if gossips are allowed to tear co-workers down.

Two things you need to do. First, be a positive example yourself. Second, don’t allow this kind of destructive talk within your organization.

That’s it for this week’s Inspired Leadership Minute. My prayer is that together we will be the powerful, inspired leaders God intends us to be!

Please leave me a comment and let me know how this week’s Inspired Leadership Minute inspired you!

#192: Why Don’t Some People Step Into the Promise of God?

Have you ever heard or read the story of Moses leading the Israelites out of Egypt after 400 years of slavery?

Promise, Fear

God miraculously protected them from the Egyptian army and led them toward the Promised Land. God appeared to them as a cloud during the day and a tower of fire at night so they knew He was always with them.

God led them right up to the edge of the Promised Land. Then he told Moses to send some men into the Promised Land. They were to scout it out so they could see first-hand how wonderful this land He promised to give them was.

The twelve scouts went into the land and returned with a report saying it was indeed a beautiful land flowing with milk and honey. But, said ten of the scouts, the people who live there are powerful and they live in fortified cities. We better not go.

Even though two of the scouts, Caleb and Joshua, said they should go in and take the land, the people listened to the ten scouts who said no, don’t go.

As a result of the people’s rebellion, God had the Israelites wander around in the desert for forty years until the next generation was old enough to go up and take the land.

Why is it that some of the scouts were ready to step into God’s promise while others were not? They had all seen the same miracles along the way. They had all seen God lead them in the cloud and the fire. Yet, 10 of 12 scouts came back with a negative report that swayed the entire Israelite population.

The Israelites were delivered from slavery but they never made it to freedom in the Promised Land.

Sadly, many Christians today are like the Israelites God led out of Egypt; they have been delivered from slavery but have yet to fully experience the freedom of a life devoted to Christ. They are, in a sense, still wandering in the desert.

Why Do Some Say “Go”, and Some Say “No” to the Promise of God?

Why is it that Caleb and Joshua said go, and ten scouts said no?

I think there are two primary reasons:

  • They were afraid. They saw the size of the people and their fortified cities and they were afraid. They described themselves as mere insects (grasshoppers), incapable of conquering these giants. They had been slaves for 400 years and had only been free for a few weeks. Their lack of confidence in themselves made them afraid.
  • They lacked faith. They saw the obstacles as being far greater than the prize. They saw their enemy’s strength and assumed they were too weak to conquer them. Despite God’s saving them out of Egypt, all the miracles, and His presence day and night the people were afraid because they lacked faith

Caleb and Joshua said “go” because their faith in God was bigger than any fear they might have had. They laid hold of God’s promise by faith. They said, in effect, “if God promised it, we can do it.”

Why is it today that some Christians hear God’s call and go, while others say no? The same two reasons apply to those who say “no” today; fear and a lack of faith in God’s promises.

The same reasons apply for those who say “go”; their faith in God is bigger than any fear they might have. When your faith in God is bigger than your fears you can say with confidence, “If God is for us who can be against us” (Romans 8:31b)?

Join the Conversation

As always questions and comments are welcome. Have there been times in your life when God said go and you said no? What happened?

I’d love your help. This blog is read primarily because people like you share it with friends. Would you share it by pressing one of the share buttons below?

 

Category: Personal Development | Dependence on God

 

ILM #016: I Would Rather Be Judged Righteous by God

Today in our Inspired Leadership Minute I want us to look at Proverbs 18:5: “It is not good to be partial to the wicked or to deprive the innocent of justice.”

We have two situations described in this proverb and both involve a perversion of justice. First, there is the judge who gives preferential treatment to someone who is guilty. And second, there is the judge who deprives the innocent of a fair hearing.

In effect, this judge is reversing moral standards by calling the guilty good, and the innocent guilty.

What does this mean for us as leaders today?

Leaders are called on to make judgements about people and issues all the time. As Christian leaders, we must stand against the reversal of morality where evil is called good, and good is called evil.

I don’t know who said it first, but there is a line in the movie “God’s Not Dead 2” that goes, “I would rather stand with God and be judged by the world than stand with the world and be judged by God.”

Christian leaders, we need to stand with God against the reversal of moral standards that is becoming so prevalent in our society today!

That’s it for this week’s Inspired Leadership Minute. My prayer is that together we will be the powerful, inspired leaders God intends us to be!

Please leave me a comment and let me know how this week’s Inspired Leadership Minute inspired you!

#191: It Takes Character & Courage to be Used by God

Leadership Lessons from the Lesser Known

Have you ever wondered why God uses some people in a mighty way and not others? It seems like God grabs the most obscure, least qualified person He can find to save the Israelites from impending doom. All the while the well-known, talented guy sits out the game on the bench.

Shamgar, oxgoad, oxen

We can learn a lot by studying the men and women God uses. In my case, I especially enjoy studying the obscure Bible characters. In the grand scheme of things, I can identify more with the obscure characters in the Bible because they seem more like me. Sometimes they are full of doubts, fear, and skepticism. Sometimes they are wholly unprepared for the task God has given them.

God Raised Up Judges

The Israelites had settled in the Promised Land but had failed to drive out the pagans completely as the Lord had commanded. Worse, the Israelites abandoned the Lord and worshipped foreign gods. God allowed marauders to come against the Israelites to test them; to see if they would return to Him. But they did not.

The people cried out to the Lord in their oppression and the Lord raised up a series of judges to save the people. Each of these judges led the Israelites to victory against their enemies. They would have peace for a time but eventually they would fall away from God again.

Shamgar: The Obscure Warrior Judge

Among the most obscure Bible characters is Shamgar. Shamgar comes on the scene suddenly. He is mentioned directly in only one verse of the Bible; Judges 3:31, and then is referred to in one other verse; Judges 5:6. Despite his fleeting appearance in the pages of Scripture, there is much we can learn from Shamgar who was used in a mighty way by God.

Shamgar was the third judge God raised up over the Israelites. Judges 3:31 records Shamgar’s military victory over the Philistines:

“After Ehud, Shamgar son of Anath became judge. He delivered Israel by striking down 600 Philistines with an oxgoad” (Judges 3:31 HCSB).

Note: An oxgoad was a pole 8-10′ in length with a sharp point on one end to prod the oxen, and a flat spade on the other end to clean dirt from the plow.

That’s it. That’s all we know about Shamgar. But in this single verse we see a man of character and courage. Here are four important things to note about Shamgar:

  • Shamgar was busy working. Shamgar was a farmer with oxen for plowing. When God looks around for someone He can use, He always looks for someone who is already busy working. God does not call the lazy man to serve.
  • Shamgar stood his ground. The Israelites stayed off of the main highways and stuck to the side trails for fear of the Philistines (see Judges 5:6). When the Philistines attacked, most of the Israelites ran to hide in the hills or caves but Shamgar stood his ground, despite the danger.
  • Shamgar used what he had. The Philistines had confiscated the Israelite’s weapons, so the only weapon Shamgar had was his oxgoad. He didn’t let the lack of traditional weapons keep him from answering God’s call to deliver the Israelites from the Philistines!
  • Shamgar was called by God. Only God’s anointing and power enabled Shamgar to secure victory over hundreds of Philistines. Where God leads, God provides His anointing.

Shamgar was a man of character and courage who set aside his daily activities to answer God’s call on his life. He stood his ground against their enemy. He offered no excuses for his lack of equipment but used what he had at hand.

God is still raising up warriors who are willing to answer His call. Who will put God’s plans before their own? Who will stand their ground in faith knowing that where God leads, God provides?

What is there in your life worth fighting for? Your marriage? Your children? Your freedom to worship God and follow His commands? Those who don’t yet know the Lord?

If there is something in your life worth fighting for, if you are a warrior, be prepared to answer God’s call.

Join the Conversation

As always, questions and comments are welcome. What traits do you think are most important for someone to be used by God?

I’d love your help. This blog is read primarily because people like you share it with friends. Would you share it by pressing one of the share buttons below?

 

Category: Personal Development | Obedience to God

 

 

 

ILM #015: Be Wary of Those Who Listen to Lies and Those Who Spread Gossip

Today in our Inspired Leadership Minute I want to us look at Proverbs 17:4: A wicked man listens to evil lips; a liar pays attention to a malicious tongue.”

Two kinds of people are in view in this short proverb. First, there is the wicked person who listens to lies, rumors, and gossip of people with evil lips. Second, there is the liar who listens to scandal and the slander of the man with a malicious tongue.

What does this mean for us as leaders today?

There is no shortage of wicked men who listens to lies, rumors, and gossip; and liars who feed on scandal and slander.

What they consume is a reflection of their own hearts. They are wicked liars because they feed on wickedness and lies. Ultimately, both of them feed on what makes them dangerous to have in any organization.

As Christian leaders, we need to be especially mindful of those who listen to lies, rumors, gossip, scandal and slander. They are a cancer that will spread and can destroy any organization.

That’s it for this week’s Inspired Leadership Minute. My prayer is that together we will be the powerful, inspired leaders God intends us to be!

Please leave me a comment and let me know how this week’s Inspired Leadership Minute inspired you!

#190: The Most Important Overlooked Quality of Leadership

When I was a young lad in my first managerial assignment most of the senior business leaders I was exposed to were World War II veterans. They exhibited a command and control style of leadership.

Humble, Humility, Leadership

Many of my peers had been officers during the Vietnam war. They were also command and control leaders.

Their careers were advancing so I decided to emulate them and adopt this same strong command and control style of leadership. I expected my “troops” to follow my orders without question.

The driving force of my leadership style was very selfish. I wanted to make myself look good to my bosses regardless of the effect on those who reported to me. I was proud, arrogant, and more than a little cocky about my accomplishments.

When I became a Christian, I started reading the Scripture. I noted a lot of God’s Word that seemed to suggest my style of leadership did not comport with God’s design.

I noted a recurring theme in the Scripture that I realized was lacking in my own leadership style; humility!

In the world’s view, being brash and arrogant was a sign of a strong leader. But in God’s view, a strong leader was a humble, selfless leader.

I decided to turn away from the world’s view of a strong leader in favor of becoming the kind of humble leader God wanted me to be.

There are many verses in the Bible that speak to being a leader. Here are seven that focus on how we, as leaders, should treat those who God gives us to shepherd:

  1. Be sincerely devoted to those you lead

“Love one another with brotherly affection. Outdo one another in showing honor” (Romans 12:10 ESV).

  1. Regard others as more important than myself

“Do nothing from selfishness or empty conceit, but with humility of mind regard one another as more important than yourselves” (Philippians 2:3 NASB).

  1. Do not take advantage of others, but serve one another in love

“For you were called to freedom, brethren; only do not turn your freedom into an opportunity for the flesh, but through love serve one another” (Galatians 5:13 NASB).

  1. Be self-sacrificing and lead by example

“If I then, the Lord and the Teacher, washed your feet, you also ought to wash one another’s feet” (John 13:14 NASB).

  1. Be willing to work with everyone—high or low

“Live in harmony with one another. Do not be proud, but be willing to associate with people of low position. Do not be conceited” (Romans 12:16 NIV).

  1. Do not dominate others, but submit to and serve one another

“Submit to one another out of reverence for Christ” (Ephesians 5:21 NIV).

  1. Be humble and submit to those in authority

“Young men, in the same way be submissive to those who are older. All of you, clothe yourselves with humility toward one another, because, “God opposes the proud but gives grace to the humble” (1 Peter 5:5 NIV).

The command and control style of leadership has become less prevalent as the concept of servant leadership has become more popular. And for that I am glad.

As Christian leaders, we must emulate the Great Shepherd and lead with humility. It may still be the most overlooked quality of a leader but in God’s economy, it is the most important!

Join the Conversation

As always, questions and comments are welcome. Are you growing into the kind of leader God intends you to be? If so, what are you doing that is helpful?

I’d love your help. This blog is read primarily because people like you share it with friends. Would you share it by pressing one of the share buttons below?

 

Category: Personal Development | Leader Qualifications

ILM #014: It is Better to Be Poor and Honest Than a Rich Fraud

Today in our Inspired Leadership Minute I want to us look at Proverbs 16:8: “Better is a little with righteousness than great revenues with injustice.”

It’s clear this proverb is referring to money, our incomes, and by extension, our possessions. It is better to have a very modest income and earn it honestly than to have a large income and lots of possessions earned dishonestly or through fraud.

What is the lesson for us as leaders today?

As Christians leaders, we should always choose what is right, even if it means we live with a little less income. It means we walk away from a sale rather than stretch the truth about our product. It means our products live up to every claim we make. It means we honor our commitments to our employees even if it costs us money. It means we never choose the dishonest path in the pursuit of worldly treasure.

Our role as Christian leaders is to use all of our God-given talents righteously; in ways that bring honor to God. Whether we have much or not so much, God expects us to use what He gives us with integrity.

That’s it for this week’s Inspired Leadership Minute. My prayer is that together we will be the powerful, inspired leaders God intends us to be!

Please leave me a comment and let me know how this week’s Inspired Leadership Minute inspired you!

 

 

#189: Hi-Ho, Hi-Ho! It’s Off to Work We Go!

5 Steps to Getting You Whistling While You Work

Anyone who has ever seen the Walt Disney classic Snow White can picture the seven dwarfs singing and whistling as they march off, tools in hand, to spend their day working in the mine.

Work Dwarfs

Walt Disney made this epic film shortly after the great depression when people were thrilled to have jobs. A job meant they could feed and clothe their families without taking government handouts.

That was then. Today’s bumper sticker reads, “I-owe, I-owe, so it’s off to work I go.” We get up before dawn to join the freeway demolition derby, arrive at work stressed out, grit our teeth through another day at the salt mines, and then clench our teeth as we battle the traffic back home. We endure all this so that we can pay our mortgages, save up a little for vacation, and maybe put a bit away for a rainy day.

What has happened to us? Why aren’t we thrilled with our jobs? Why aren’t we going off to work singing and whistling like the seven dwarfs?

Perhaps you are so far gone that you think the only reason the seven dwarfs were singing is because they were strung out on mega-doses of antidepressants prescribed by over indulgent doctors, who were in cahoots with Simon Legree, the owner of the mine!

Some people think that work is a curse that God put on man after he sinned. But in reviewing Genesis 1, we find that God first blessed Adam and Eve, and then gave them the command to rule over the fish of the sea and birds of the air and every other living creature that moves on the ground; to work.

Long before the first sin, work was part of the plan even in paradise. So if work is part of the plan God has for our lives, and God blessed Adam and Even before He gave them the command to work, then our attitude toward work should have us singing “Hi-Ho, Hi-Ho,” not the familiar Johnny Paycheck song, “Take This Job and Shove It!”

By understanding the plan God has for our lives we can improve our attitudes, and find new motivation for our work. The Scottish philosopher Thomas Chalmers said, “The grand essentials of happiness are: something to do, something to love, and something to hope for.” Incorporate these essentials into your life and you may even find yourself whistling while you work!

5 Steps to Getting You Whistling While You Work

Something to do, something to love, something to hope for. If we cannot find a way to live the part of our lives that are our occupations Biblically then we shall have empty, unfulfilled lives. Here are five steps to get you whistling while you work:

Attitude

Remember Paul’s admonition to the Corinthians (1 Corinthians 7:17) to be content in their stations. The one with the most toys is not the winner!

Your occupation is secondary to the fulfillment of your vocation; to be a servant of God, a light unto the world. Forget what the “world” says. It really doesn’t matter whether you are the janitor or the president as long as you do the best work possible as unto the Lord.

So the first step is to adjust your attitude to reflect your vocation while you’re working at your occupation.

Diligence

It is not honoring to the Lord if your coworkers can accuse you, a Christian, of being a sluggard. So work as Solomon said with diligent hands. That way no one will be able to say behind your back that Christians are a lazy bunch who don’t carry their fair share of the load.

Passion

If you do not have passion for your work it is a clear signal that you do not love your work. Perhaps it is because you do not have a job that makes use of your talents, or perhaps it is because you are focused on your occupation rather than your vocation. Take steps to either work in your job with passion or find a job in which you can!

Perseverance

Life is not as they say “A bowl full of cherries.” Often times life is more like just the pits. Paul was shipwrecked, stoned, flogged, and put in prison. Yet he counts these difficult times as “light and momentary afflictions.” Paul’s passion and his sheer determination kept him from being defeated by the difficulties that he encountered.

If he can count his tribulations as light, what are ours in comparison? Is it really that important to get mad at the fool who cut you off on the freeway, or take personally a comment that a coworker made about your department? Or are these things the really “light and momentary” afflictions? For goodness sake, do not let the light and momentary take precedence over the eternal implications of your vocation to serve God.

Hope

We are, all of us, nothing but flesh and blood. And with that frailty comes the knowledge that eventually, no matter how loud we whistle, we will fall short. When this day happens, remember to hear the melody of the future and dance to it today. Our melody is the knowledge of our salvation through Christ. We may not be able to physically see Him with our eyes, but we can certainly hear His melody in our hearts.

One Final Thought

Every morning when you get up, you have a very important choice to make. “Shall I live this day as though tomorrow will never come, and work as though God were standing beside me?” Or “I will live this day for myself, tomorrow is always another day”?

James writes, “Now listen, you who say, ‘Today or tomorrow we will go to this or that city, spend a year here or there, carry on business and make money.’ Why you do not even know what will happen tomorrow. What is your life? You are a mist that appears for a little while and then vanishes. Instead, you ought to say, ‘If it is the Lord’s will, we will live and do this or that.’ Anyone then who knows the good he ought to do and doesn’t do it, sins” (James 4:13-15, 17).

Spend a few minutes every morning in quiet prayer seeking God’s direction for your life. It is all a gift from Him! You’ll be amazed at the results. You might even find yourself singing “Hi-Ho, Hi-Ho” as you drive the freeway to work!

Bonus Whitepaper

This week’s post is excerpted from a 6-page whitepaper entitled Hi-Ho, Hi-Ho, It’s Off to Work We Go!

This whitepaper is a broader discussion of how you can begin whistling as you go off to work:

  • Something to Do. What’s the difference between vocation and occupation?
  • Something to Love. Is it Biblical to love your work?
  • Something to Hope For. How to get the drive and determination to see the race through to the end.

You can download the free 6-page whitepaper here: Hi-Ho, Hi-Ho, It’s Off to Work We Go!

Join the Conversation

As always, questions and comments are welcome. What do you do that helps you “Whistle while you work?”

I’d love your help. This blog is read primarily because people like you share it with friends. Would you share it by pressing one of the share buttons below?

 

Category: Personal Development | Commitment