We spend a lot of our life living within our comfort zone. We’re creatures of habit and we like to avoid anything that causes us pain, poses a potential risk, or makes us uncomfortable. We even have sayings about the virtue of staying solidly within our comfort zone like “why fix it if it isn’t broken”.
But… what if there are amazing things, experiences, and people out there, just outside our comfort zone that we’re missing out on?
But …what if it isn’t nearly as scary to step out of our comfort zone as we thought?
But … what if we’re missing out by staying safe and comfy?
As human beings we’re designed for personal growth and change. We adapt, survive, and make the best of it. Think about how far we’ve come as a society in the last 200 years. Our lives are barely recognizable. We can change. We can grow. And we most certainly can step out of our comfort zone. Is it scary? Sometimes painful? Of course. Growth always is. But it’s also well worth it.
Most of us a scared to try new stuff. Yet, anytime we make ourselves step out of or at least stretch our comfort zone a little, we feel great afterwards.
Remember if you make 1 small change each day, at the end of the year you will have made 365 changes and you may be surprised at the person you have become.
Are you ready to dive in and see where this journey will take you? Let’s take the first step and start by taking a closer look at our comfort zones over the next few posts.
Download this journal Confidence Outside Your Comfort Zone Journal for your first month and keep track of your journey. Let’s make some changes together. Tell me how you are doing in the comments section. Let me know if there is something you want to know more about that will help you move forward.
I look forward to connecting with you. – My focus will be to be more productive, so I am aiming to have a post for every day in the month of January, starting today – January 10th. You can also find helpful tips on my Facebook page – click here
P.S. Looking forward to seeing your results from your journal