This is going to be very simple.

Not going to be long.

It’s going to be something you’ll be able to read every single day.

This is written for all of you who have the sure-thing mentality.

You know who you are.

You try something once.

It doesn’t work.

So you’re on to the next magical cure.

You’ll buy a program.

The program doesn’t work.

Because you tried it once, wasn’t a sure-thing, and then you e-mail the person you bought the program from.

What do you do?

You ask for a refund.

You’re somebody that’s always blaming other things, programs, people, circumstances, on your shortcomings.

I’m going to say this again: You’re somebody who is always blaming other things on your shortcomings and your failures.

It’s got to be the program’s fault. It works for him, but not for me.

How many excuses just keep pounding in?

The reason why… is because you’re a sure-thing person.

If something doesn’t work for you immediately, you quit, because that’s who you are.

You’re a quitter.

You’re a blamer.

You’re somebody who just has the need, consistently, to place the blame on other people.


Easier for you, to not take any responsibility. It’s easier for you not to put yourself out there.

You basically hate losing.

You’re a participation trophy in life (for those of you who don’t know what that is, ask any millennial and they’ll say how they grew up).

How do you stop this pattern?

It’s pretty simple.

You lose.

I’ll tell you what: you learn for your losses.

You put yourself out there and you start taking responsibility for all of your own actions.

You play to lose, to learn, in order to win.

The wins come after you’ve lost. Not before, not during, but after.

Hopefully that makes sense.