How to Become the Best in the World at What You Do
Benjamin P. Hardy

Nice work. Reminds me of a time in high school when I realized my own expectations of mediocre success as a running back influenced my decision making. I was literally looking for someone to run into after 5–10 yards past the line of scrimmage. I decided that I should be breaking long runs, and then it magically (or naturally) started happening.

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