Life by design. The tools to your success, happiness and health.
Inspired Success is the guide every young adult needs to start designing their own life choices and successes.
It's the ultimate playbook to start climbing the ladder to personal success, health and wealth through a step by step, action orientated methodology.
- Explore what designing your own life means and how to do it
- Challenge conventional beliefs that you should follow a certain path in life
- Understand how you learn and the crucial elements to finding your success
- Learn about the key elements your body needs to thrive
- Explore suggested books to grown and learn how to attain your definition of success
What you will learn:
- Find your why and passion
- How to realise your 'why'
- Use SMART Goals for success
- Understanding your personality
- How to define your own values and uncover your learning styles
- Using motivation
- Understanding your physical health
- Designing a healthy body through guided nutrition
- Intermittent fasting
- Using movement and exercise towards success
- How to manage your mental health
- Understand and develop gratitude, mindfulness and resilience
- Manage your stress
- How to manage your time
- Develop a success mindset and success habits
- Set yourself up to learn from the best minds in the world!
- Access The Life Design Academy and extend your success definition
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About the Author
For ten years, Ian Healy was the pulse of the Australian team. From his shock selection and humbling beginning in Pakistan in 1988-89, he worked and willed himself to become the most successful wicketkeeper of them all. He prided himself on his total involvement, in training, in team meetings, in slashing and hooking vital runs regularly, in keeping expertly to the quicks, but his signature will always be his work standing over the stumps to Shane Warne, which elevated a prosaic business into a breathtaking spectacle. His nasally "Bowling, Warnie", strained through pitch microphones, became a catch-cry. Healy's uncompromising involvement offended some official sensibilities in the first part of his career, which was probably why he only captained Australia in a handful of one-dayers. He always thought of himself as a natural vice-captain anyway. He beat Wally Grout, Don Tallon, Rod Marsh et al to the keeper's job in the Australian team of the 20th century. After retiring, he seamlessly made the move from player to commentator.