This five-point philosophy is based on several approaches that Genevieve Dawid had used to help her over everyday challenges as dyslexic. These methods are very simple but very effective. Over the years, she has developed and expanded on these five principles, to help people in all lifestyles to cope with a variety of situations.
1. Identify problems and areas needed to improve
The first step is to identify and identify the problem you need to deal with. This is something that most individuals can not handle and in personal life, especially with so many and personality to deal with, sometimes it's hard to perceive what's happening in each area.
2. Plan your goals
When the problems and answers are repeated or acknowledged you can set the goals according to the importance: short, medium and long term. Think about what you want to reach and explain who should be addressed. This list of goals can be changed as and whenever you want, because you are in full control.
3. Create a Policy and Perform It
When the goals are listed and prioritized, you need a policy to execute them. Realistic, not every policy works for the first time. In order to improve yourself or your life, you simply need to formulate new approaches, whenever and when needed. When you see these methods start working and changing your life, it's a wonderful experience!
4. Track and Record Results
It's important to record and track your changes. One of the biggest enthusiasts is to monitor your success, which allows you to track your progress and also see how you continuously build on your success. One great way to track your performance is to use a performance list; It can act as a constant reminder of what you've achieved so far. Memories are revived and inspiration will be a catalyst for the next task.
The key is not to obstruct obstacles and keep pushing ahead. Pay close attention to any negative thoughts or shocks you may encounter, just focus on your progress and remind you of previous achievements. Once you've discovered, (and more importantly, decided) that when you look at challenges, nothing will be a permanent barrier to your life – you can go on. And be able to cope with any problems in the future, as they came with.
My dear Janet had Down's syndrome. I think some of Mama's creative ways to make me learn could be based on her experiences with her sister's learning disabilities. Janet was a great inspiration for me and showed that we all have the potential; we just need to be in the right environment and minded to reach and keep on going.