Instead of doing what we’re good at, we insistently seek out what we’re not good at. Then we identify the painful, difficult activities that will make us better and do those things over and over. After each repetition, we force ourselves to see — or get others to tell us — exactly what still isn’t right so we can repeat the most painful and difficult parts of what we’ve done. We continue that process until we’re mentally exhausted.
The Education of a Strategist
Niko Canner

Suffering is necessary for growth. Achieving rapid growth means working towards a higher tolerance of suffering. This is why temper is important both in the literal and figurative sense.

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