Can You Learn Confidence?
The importance of self-confidence is clear to all of us, but self-confidence is difficult to define, conceptual and measure.
One of the most important requirements for success, happiness and the achievement of your goals is trust. A strong self-confidence is useful for almost every area of your life.
You can learn self-confidence.
Let’s get straight to the point. Confidence is not innate, that is, confidence is something that can be learned. It can be promoted and built up at any time throughout life.
Trust is not the personal property of anyone, someone who has self-confidence has acquired it and can continue to learn.
Your level of trust is actually the result of your self-awareness – and that’s ultimately how other people perceive you.
How people relate and react to each other is a reflection of their self-perception.
The cause of insufficient self-confidence.
The reason for too little self-confidence or weak self-confidence lies in the focus on your negative qualities and mistakes.
In other words, you are your worst enemy! The good thing about it, however, is that you can change this state and improve your self-confidence.
The most talented person in the world relies on trust in their skills based on belief and knowledge, just like everyone else. The measures vary from person to person, but the required task is the same.
According to our competencies and prerequisites, self-confidence and the inner basic attitude can be reached through the mind by none other than ourselves, provided we make use of our abilities and develop them.
Confidence is a way of thinking that allows individuals a positive, reasonable view of themselves and their prerequisites.
Confident people trust their own knowledge and skills, feel a general sense of influence in their lives, and believe that, within the reasonable, they are able to achieve what they want, plan and expect.
Having confidence does not necessarily mean that someone is now able to do everything.
Confident people have claims and expectations that are realistic and appropriate. Even if some of their expectations are not met, they accept it and do not lose their positive attitude towards themselves.
People without self-confidence rely to an extraordinary degree on other people’s consent to feel good. They tend to avoid risks out of fear of failure. As a rule, they do not expect to be successful themselves.
They often put themselves down and tend not to take praise to them seriously.
On the other hand, confident people are willing to accept disapproval from others because they usually believe in their own qualities and abilities. They intend to acknowledge themselves and have no need to adapt to be accepted by others.
Confidence is essentially not a general trait or quality that permeates all aspects of a person’s life.
There are usually areas in life where people feel fairly safe, but on the other hand they feel unsafe in other areas.
For example, someone can be fairly confident and confident in academic or athletic fields, while in other areas of life they are completely unsafe, e.g. B. personal appearance, social relationships etc.
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