This is For Every Curious Mind
Think of the mind as a muscle that naturally tightens up over time unless it is consciously worked upon. Invest in your personal development.
If your brain is itching for the most insightful, thought-provoking and absolutely-mindblowing life learning articles every week…look no further.
Searching for the awesome personal development content is time consuming; which is why I created Postanly.
My goal is to help you learn from the experts and the best writers on leading a smarter life. I’ll do this by sharing some of the most shared and popular life learning posts across the web that can help you make better choices in life.
Every week I handpick some of the best long reads across the web that are almost as good as reading a book. Shorter than a book but equally valuable.
I choose each piece, mostly from crawling RSS feeds and home pages and Twitter streams; but I do also welcome suggestions, especially when they alert me to new and niche publications.
Instead of taking time to find, aggregate and bookmark the articles you need, I do that for you so you can concentrate on creating and sharing your amazing work.
Postanly is my FREE weekly digest of the best self-improvement, life learning and insightful posts on the web. It challenges you to be smarter and better! It cultivates and expands your curiosity. You can subscribe for free today.
I also feature some of the most amazing technological and scientific breakthroughs of modern times. Posts that provide answers to questions you weren’t even aware you were asking; they cultivate and expand your curiosity. It’s a consistently informative and educative guide to some of the best stories on the web.
It’s a healthy mix of ideas on how to work smarter, insights on ideas transforming our future and everything you need to be a better person.
Postanly is for anyone who aspires to create something awesome and everyone else who wants to be better and smarter.
Expect a weekly email every Friday with posts geared towards making you smarter and better every day.
Here is a sample issue of Postanly Weekly
We’ve all been there. That enchanting, mysterious moment when the muse strikes. Creativity is intoxicating. It’s frenetic. And — not to sound crass — it’s profitable. Unfortunately, creativity is also fickle: the more you chase it, the harder it is to catch.
For professional athletes, facing and overcoming pain, adversity, and discomfort is all part of a day’s work. Knowledge workers, the majority of the workforce today, encounter a different type of adversity — intellectual discomfort.
There is a kind of loneliness that lodges itself in the psyche and never fully leaves, a loneliness most anguishing not in solitude but in companionship and amid the crowd.
Information overload is something that’s been plaguing me for a while. It was only recently that I decided to take the time to understand why my brain doesn’t work the way it used to.
At the age of six, Jack Craven started telling his mother he wanted to die. “God made a mistake when he made me,” he would say. “Why can’t I just die?” His mother, Lori Craven, says she didn’t even know that kids his age could think such things: “Can you imagine your child saying that?”
Productivity guru David Allen is the wizard behind Getting Things Done, an organizational method that has transformed the way that we work. In this interview Blinkist’s Caitlin Schiller speaks to David Allen about what he calls “clear space,” the happiness industry, and Abraham Lincoln.
Success in accomplishing your goals requires grit: passion and perseverance over a long stretch of time. Grit requires constantly moving toward toward your north star — who you were meant to be — over the course of years, despite life’s inevitable trials and tribulations.
By the summer of 1830, Victor Hugo was facing an impossible deadline. Twelve months earlier, the famous French author had made an agreement with his publisher that he would write a new book titled, The Hunchback of Notre Dame.
f you had asked me, when I was 10, to forecast my life as an adult, I would probably have sketched out something like this: I would be driving a Trans Am, a Corvette, or some other muscle car. My house would boast a mammoth collection of pinball machines.