1. What is patience

Patience has been praised by philosophers, politicians, philosophers and economists alike. The virtue is often defined as being able to sit back and avoid making decisions until they are absolutely necessary. It is a crucial part of what could be called moral courage: being able to endure the pain of not doing something that you know you can do but just not have no tolerance for that kind of self-inflicted discomfort (or even having no tolerance for even the idea of doing it). Patience with yourself may also involve letting go of potential outcomes: don’t get too excited about your plan because it might never come to fruition; don’t be too disappointed with things that happen before you start them. Patience is a very good way to make sure things do happen at the right time and in the right way rather than trying to manage every aspect from start to finish (which is why people who have a tendency towards impatience never seem to get anywhere).

2. Different types of patience

I get annoyed when I hear someone describe their patience as something they have or that they have developed. It’s not about having some special trait, it’s about understanding what kind of patience is most appropriate for you and then working to develop that. The first thing to understand is when patience is and isn’t appropriate. For example, in a business context, this means setting goals, deciding on a timeline for reaching them and then sticking with the timeline rather than getting impatient every time you miss a deadline. In other contexts it may mean asking for help from others before taking action. Having patience can be useful if you don’t know what kind of project you are about to embark on right now (in which case you may need to ask your co-founder who knows best). If the project is too big or new, but people know how to do it, it may be more appropriate — though don’t expect people who haven’t been involved in the project before (and will likely have no idea how) to understand or even try. For large projects or those with high risk factors (e.g., medical procedures), being patient means taking your time and doing everything yourself rather than trusting someone else to handle everything. For small projects or those with lower risk factors (e.g., cooking recipes), being patient means asking for help from others (though you may only need help from one person).Having patience doesn’t necessarily mean that you make no mistakes; just that your mistakes are less damaging than others’.

3. Benefits of being patient

Patience is a virtue for many reasons. One of the biggest ones is that it helps you commit to values and commitments. For example, you don’t want to drive on the wrong side of the road; you are going to have to do so anyway. So, why do you need to be patient with your relationship? Because, ultimately, it will have a positive impact on your life (as well as your company).

4. Conclusion

• The more you can anticipate where you are going and what steps you need to take along the way, the more likely it is that you will arrive at the destination sooner than if you had not planned ahead.

• Delays happen; they don’t mean that things aren’t happening — they just mean that they aren’t happening quite as fast as you hoped (when they would be).

• If one doesn’t know where one is going, one might as well keep walking 🙂

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