When I'm stuck, journalling has always helped me get inspired, and I also keep a daily journal to keep myself on track with my goals. In the morning, I use two journals. The first is a writing and creative diary in which I begin with a gratitude list. Then I write down my top four objectives as though they have already been accomplished. For example, instead of writing "my objective is to have 12 clients per month," I write "each month, I am delivering my services to 12 clients and assisting them in achieving their own goals." By the way, that's only an example.
After I've written my goals, I'll write a few steps I need to take that day to get closer to them, followed by any accomplishments I've made towards them. Finally, I write an affirmation on a piece of paper. I also sketched something using coloured pencils on the page.
When I've finished journaling, I've been writing in my Curiosity Journal. This Journal assists me in asking the correct questions to determine where I want to be, what I could do better, and why I am encountering certain roadblocks.
In a nutshell, here is how it goes:
The Curiosity Journal can help you tap into your most powerful asset: curiosity, whether it's a new career path, a company concept you want to create, a personal challenge you want to embark on, or your next goal.
The Curiosity Mindset is a system created by experts in psychology, mindset, business, and productivity.
There are numerous pages for you to jot down your thoughts, as well as tools to help you ask the appropriate questions and become more creative, such as:
Question generator – designed to stimulate your curiosity and assist you in asking better questions. A tool that motivates you to take action is known as an action generator. Curiosity maps are a collection of frequently asked questions about common situations.
The Curiosity Compost heap is a place where you can keep track of all of your questions and interests in one convenient area. Because there isn't as much swirling around in your head, it frees up mental space. It's a brain dump, in my opinion. I spent a lot of time writing in my 'compost heap' when I first got the Curiosity Journal, and I've found it to be a great way to clear my thoughts and come up with ideas.