self-management-skills-1

More, look here: Self-Management

Self-management skills are some of the most important and difficult to learn abilities in business, in the workplace, and in our personal life.

Self-reliance is one of the habits that lead to outstanding success,
while the help we receive from other people may take it easier for us to
attain our goals. The greater the goals, the more self-reliance we must
have.

Students have gone to universities on scholarships and obtained degrees.
But as it is said, you may take a horse to the river, but you cannot
make it drink. Unless the student studies on his own, he may not pass
the examinations.

The greatest intellectual scientists that we have heard about acquired
more knowledge after they left school. They engaged in self-education,
which is a form of self reliance. Those who won’t learn anything except
from teachers can never be more knowledgeable than their teachers.

This article contains a key self-management skills list, definition, tips and techniques that can help you to manage a good self-confidence, achieve your goals and become Superintelligent and Superhealthy.

Effective self-management and self-motivation skills have the power to change dramatically almost every aspect of our life.

Self-management skills definition refers to our abilities to control our feelings, emotions, and activities. They play a decisive role in our personal and business life.

Essential Self – Management Skills List. Tips and Techniques.

Self confidence

Self-confident people tend to see their lives in a positive way and they face their fears head-on.

To be self-confident means to like and to respect yourself and to believe in your own Visons, Abilities and Strengths.

Some of the best self-confidence and self-management tips are:

  • get rid of the negative thoughts in your head;
  • think positively;
  • be happy with small things;
  • do not forget to tell yourself that you are smart, intelligent and healthy;
  • chat with positive people;

Self-confident people are some of the most successful people in the business.

Stress management skills

Stress management skills are among the most important in the self-management skills list.

It is impossible to find a completely a stress-free work and life environment!

We have to learn to cope with problems and to manage stress because the stress situations are everywhere. Unmanaged workplace stress reduces productivity, increases pressures, affects the performance of the brain, memory, and concentration.

Good stress and self-management tips and techniques are:

  • exercise your body, relax yourself by taking your mind off your stress;
  • enjoy yourself, rest yourself as regularly as possible;
  • go to vacations and holidays with the people you love;
  • take walks in nature;
  • do hobbies and take time to do activities that you love the most.

Time management and organizational skills

They are among the most important personal, job and self-management skills you have to possess to be effective and self-confident.

In the business area, organizational skills are valuable for any employee. In our busy lives, managing our time is becoming more and more important for success especially in business.

Good time management examples and tips are:

  • set and prioritize your goals,
  • create a schedule;
  • make lists of tasks;
  • balance work and leisure;
  • use different optimization tools and to break large tasks into smaller tasks.
  • use an integrated Information and Learning Ecosystem of Hardware, Software and Apps to organize your information and to improve your personal productivity

 

Self-motivation

Self-motivation is a crucial ability in the self-management skills list too.

Self-motivation is one of the most powerful forces that drive you to do things and to achieve success in business and personal life.

Good self-motivation tips and techniques are:

  • to find and list your Vision and motives (needs and desires);
  • find different sources of motivation and inspiration (music, books, activities);
  • think expansive thoughts;
  • live fully in the present moment;
  • dear to have big dreams;
  • dream often – every day;
  • remember that nothing is impossible.

The self-management skills, tips, and techniques listed above are essential to achieve good self-control and to be more successful in business and personal life.

Have a healthy lifestyle and a balanced diet

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Heathy eating and physical activities are extremely important when it comes to increasing your mind and body power. When you exercise and do activities your brain releases more of endorphins known as serotonin, which helps you feel good and fight bad mood and negative emotions.

Healthy eating plays a crucial role in overall health and will give you a great power and energy.

Self-Management: A Comprehensive Approach to Management of Chronic Conditions

Patricia A. Grady, RN, PhD and Lisa Lucio Gough, PhDcorresponding author

More: Self management to manage chronic conditions

For both clinical and economic reasons, the increasing number of persons living with chronic conditions represents a public health issue of growing importance. Emphasizing patient responsibility, and acting in concert with the provider community, self-management represents a promising strategy for treating chronic conditions—moving beyond education to teaching individuals to actively identify challenges and solve problems associated with their illness. Self-management also shows potential as an effective paradigm across the prevention spectrum (primary, secondary, and tertiary) by establishing a pattern for health early in life and providing strategies for mitigating illness and managing it in later life. We suggest ways to advance research methods and practical applications of self-management as steps in its future development and implementation.

Improvements in health care have resulted in greater numbers of people living with multiple chronic conditions for longer periods of time. With this change, chronic illness is now a major focus of health care. At the same time, increased attention has been concentrated on approaches to manage chronic symptoms to maintain patient independence and quality of life over longer periods of time. Approaches to managing chronic illness are shifting from the traditional provider–patient relationship to a paradigm in which individuals with chronic conditions play a key role in guiding their care, in partnership with health care providers.

Many prevalent chronic conditions, such as heart disease, diabetes, and arthritis, though unique in their own attributes and demands, share common challenges associated with their management. These include dealing with symptoms and disability; monitoring physical indicators; managing complex medication regimens; maintaining proper levels of nutrition, diet, and exercise; adjusting to the psychological and social demands, including difficult lifestyle adjustments; and engaging in effective interactions with health care providers.

The identification and elaboration of common patient-centric strategies to deal with these challenges is the focus of the field of self-management. Regardless of the chronic condition, the development of a generic set of skills has proven successful in allowing individuals to effectively manage their illness and improve health outcomes. A 2010 report by the Department of Health and Human Services included self-management as one of 4 goals in a strategic framework for improving the health status of individuals with multiple chronic conditions. More recently, the 2012 Institute of Medicine report “Living Well With Chronic Illness: A Call for Public Health Action” included self-management as one of several models of living well interventions, noting that self-management programs instill individual responsibility and offer tools for patients to use in caring for their chronic illness.

The emotional context of self-management in chronic illness: A qualitative study of the role of health professional support in the self-management of type 2 diabetes

 

More: The emotional context of self-management in chronic illness: A qualitative study of the role of health professional support in the self-management of type 2 diabetes

Abstract

Background

Support for patient self-management is an accepted role for health professionals. Little evidence exists on the appropriate basis for the role of health professionals in achieving optimum self-management outcomes. This study explores the perceptions of people with type 2 diabetes about their self-management strategies and how relationships with health professionals may support this.

Methods

Four focus groups were conducted with people with type 2 diabetes: two with English-speaking and one each with Turkish and Arabic-speaking. Transcripts from the groups were analysed drawing on grounded hermeneutics and interpretive description.

Results

We describe three conceptually linked categories of text from the focus groups based on emotional context of self management, dominant approaches to self management and support from health professionals for self management. All groups described important emotional contexts to living with and self-managing diabetes and these linked closely with how they approached their diabetes management and what they looked for from health professionals. Culture seemed an important influence in shaping these linkages.

Conclusion

Our findings suggest people construct their own individual self-management and self-care program, springing from an important emotional base. This is shaped in part by culture and in turn determines the aims each person has in pursuing self-management strategies and the role they make available to health professionals to support them. While health professionals’ support for self-care strategies will be more congruent with patients’ expectations if they explore each person’s social, emotional and cultural circumstances, pursuit of improved health outcomes may involve a careful balance between supporting as well as helping shift the emotional constructs surrounding a patient life with diabetes.

 

The Link Between Health and Wealth

I’ve worked in the wealth planning industry for over 30 years, and over that time I’ve become convinced that there is a correlation between physical, mental and relational health and a family’s income and net worth. In this podcast I will share some reflections on this topic and some interesting observations from various studies on how health and wealth are connected. During the podcast I mention a few studies, here are the links: The study of students found that those who were physically fit were better able to absorb and retain new information http://www.smarthustle.com/the-relati… We all know there are positive health benefits to getting a good night’s sleep, but recent research indicates that there is also a correlation between sleep and income http://www.eossleep.com/2015/09/24/co… The Link Between Fitness & Career Success http://www.briancalkins.com/career.htm Fit CEO’s http://www.forbes.com/sites/carminega… Connection Between Mental and Physical Health http://ontario.cmha.ca/mental-health/… Your health and financial wealth are closely linked http://www.tennessean.com/story/money… For more information on how to actually act on the ideas presented in the podcast, be sure to download the free e-book THE RESILIENT PROFESSIONAL by clicking the following link http://takechargeofchange.com/buy-the…

 

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