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It is not just WHAT you think, but HOW you think, that makes a difference in the outcomes you generate

You make tens of thousands of decisions a day – up to 70,000 according to research. Yet far too many of these decisions are made under emotional duress, stress, anxiety, and pressure. When this happens, the rational control center of your brain is no longer in charge, having been replaced by the emotional control center.

Fortunately, there are methods and techniques you can use to prevent emotions, stress, and pressure from hijacking your rational, cognitive resources. Using these techniques and methods will enable you to make better decisions, think more rationally, and reduce emotional meltdowns and outbursts. How Stress, Anxiety Impact Your Decision Making | Making Better Decisions

Where can you find these solutions to emotional hijacking? In my new book, How Stress and Anxiety Impact Your Decision Making. It has just been released in both paperback and Kindle formats on Amazon.

The boo will help you create new habits to help you respond cognitively, insteading of emotionally reacting, to situations, events, and other people. The techniques described will help you make better decisions and improve your thinking prowess. They will also help you become a less stressed and far healthier person.

Make Better Decisions. You do not have to emotionally react to events, situations, and people. Within this book you will find useful and easy-to-implement tips and techniques for taking control of your emotions and thoughts so that you can respond, instead of reacting, to life’s daily challenges. Doing so puts you in a position to make more optimal decisions, both personally and professionally.

Drive Better Outcomes. Stressed-out people fall prey to binary choice decision making, which limits the options they take into consideration. An array of choices and options appear in mindful moments because opting to pause prevents habitual, knee-jerk responses from automatically surfacing and taking over. Removing yourself from autopilot mode helps prevent reactive decisions and responses. A mindfulness breather enables your conscious thoughts to hold sway over unconscious, instinctive, and automatic reactions. This leads to better decisions and more desirable outcomes.

Better decision making and better thinking — and thus better outcomes — can be yours. The key to doing so, especially for important decisions that lead to a more productive and happier life, is in knowing how stress and anxiety impact your decision making.

Here’s the link to the book’s page on Amazon:

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