The genuine empire-builders and fortune-makers throughout history concentrated on steadily improving and optimizing their work around their most important, game-changing projects.
…because great success happens through evolution—not by sudden revolution.
There are too many people on the planet thinking they are entitled to peer respect, vast fortune and a mesmerizingly great life—without putting in the sweat, toil and grit required to deserve these rewards.
Remember the brain tattoo that I’ve been teaching for much of my professional life: small daily seemingly insignificant improvements when done consistently over time lead to stunning results.
To help you stay ultra-inspired during these interesting times Robin Sharma is giving you full access to the audiobook of his #1 bestseller The Greatness Guide for free.
P.S: We've also provided you with the transcript for absolutely zero cost:
So, Angela Duckworth over at University of Pennsylvania has written a great book. I encourage you to read it. It's called Grit. And one of the terms she uses is from a lot of the researchers who understand exceptional performance.
And the word they use is mundanity and mundanity simply speaks to the phenomenon that genius is less about these genetics and natural talent. Genius is much more about what you do every single day, those mundane things that seem like they're not important. The little improvements in your work, the little running of your daily habits.
I've taught this for 20 years. And the brain tattoo I've taught for 20 years, I wrote about it in the Leader Who Had No Title. I wrote about it in The Greatness Guide is this: small, daily improvements when done consistently over time, lead to stunning results. I'll repeat it again, because it's so important. Small, daily seemingly insignificant improvements when done consistently over time, lead to stunning results.
It's not what you do once a year that's important. It's what you do every day that will take you to world-class leadership and iconic production. So, I guess what I'm saying is Apple, Amazon, General Electric, Nike, Under Armour, Whole Foods, Starbucks, SoulCycle. What makes the
great enterprises great is not what they do one sunny Friday afternoon that blew open the doors of world-class.
What makes great companies great, great athletes great, great artists great, great writers great, great humanitarians great, great leaders great, is mundanity. It's the little rituals and routines that you do every single day, that over time create a tsunami of world-class.