Jack Canfield – Chunk-Down that Goal & Get Out of Overwhelm

Posted February 7th @ 12:10 am by Roger C. ParkerPrint

Monday’s planning tip for authors

Jack Canfield’s Chunk-Down that Goal And Get Out of Overwhelm offers inspiration and actionable details for every author and entrepreneur who who wants to write a book to build their personal brand.

Jack’s “overwhelm” post came out about 18 months ago, but is as valid today as it ever will be. It’s one of the finest blog posts I’ve ever read.

Life and career-changing inspiration and advice in just 926 words!

Not only does Jack’s post concisely describe the power of chunking goals into specific tasks, but he also emphasizes the value of mind mapping as a writing and project management tool. And, he leaves you feeling that success is possible.

If you want to learn more

If you like what you find in Jack Canfield’s Chunk-Down that Goal And Get Out of Overwhelm post and want to learn more, I recommend The Power of Focus: How to Hit Your Business, Personal, and Financial Targets with Absolute Certainty which he wrote with Mark Victor Hansen and Les Hewitt.

You can learn more about The Power of Focus and review its table of contents in a previous recommended author’s tools reviews.

In addition, if you want to learn more about how authors and entrepreneurs can use mind mapping as a writing tool, you may enjoy my 5-part Writing with a Content Dashboard blog post series on the Mindjet blog.

What’s your opinion of Jack Canfield’s blog post?

Are you ready to Chunk-Down that Goal And Get Out of Overwhelm? When a close friend sent me the post, I found it immediately useful. I’d like to know if you share my enthusiasm for it. Please take a few moments to read it, then share your opinions and questions below, as comments.

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  1. Merrill Clark
    February 7, 2011

    Great advice Roger!

    With each hour of the day passing by so quickly, and you have so many ideas running around and things to do, it’s hard not to get overwhelmed.

    So breaking big tasks and goals into smaller manageable chunks makes perfect sense. And even though I’ve done it and know it works, I still don’t use this technique enough.

    I end up wasting too much time, and not getting anything useful done.

    Merrill Clark

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