You might wonder what's holding you back? It's nothing other than the comfort shell you created around you. I know, nobody wants to get out of their warm bed in the morning. Everyone wants to cuddle in their blankets and play Candy Crush on their phones. But are you learning something? Are you growing? Sometimes enjoying, relaxing and getting comfortable is good. It helps you to stabilize your mind. But staying in that comfort zone kills every chance of success.
"I am comfortable. I am happy. Why do you want to change that? Why will I do something in which I am not comfortable?" Many people ask this question. So if you want to get out of the comfort zone, first you need to understand how it works like a termite.
1. Growth is uncomfortable.
People say I want to grow, but they don't want to come out of their shells. By definition, development is something contrary to comfort, on the basis, of stasis. Until and unless you are out of your comfort zone, you can't grow.
What is growth?
Growth is doing something new. Growth happens when you accept challenges. When you embrace something new, out of the box, something unfamiliar, then growth happens. And it's not like growth happens out of nowhere. It's an informed choice to accomplish something you don't feel good, something that difficulties you. It's a choice to accomplish something even though you don't have the foggiest idea what the result will be.
2. You can not try new ideas.
Maybe the most significant exertion of our life is to find what we have the energy for and to give ourselves to its dominance. We do this both to benefit ourselves and to have a constructive outcome on the planet.
A few of us, the fortunate ones, find what we're energetic about at an opportune time throughout everyday life. We know in our hearts we've discovered what we adore and can devote an incredible remainder to its dominance – and getting a charge out of each moment of it.
Be that as it may, in case you're in any way similar to me, you spent the initial 20-30 years of your life testing and having little however an ambiguous thought of what that thing maybe. For the greater part of us, it sets aside some effort to find what we adore and have the energy for. This is impeccable, all right and common. That is, insofar as you're attempting new things and effectively finding what you like and don't care for.
The issue is since you're inside your customary range of familiarity, you'll only every once in a long while attempting new things (and frequently just in case you're constrained into it).
This stops the disclosure procedure out and out and prevents you from finding what you have the energy for. Furthermore, this prevents you from being cheerful.
3. It's preparing you to settle down
If you keep on living inside your customary range of familiarity until some other time throughout everyday life, something different happens that tries to compromise your development and satisfaction.
Eventually, throughout everyday life, if this disclosure hasn't yet discovered its approach to you, we become tired and settle for what we have. This is maybe the most noticeably terrible destiny of all. Since while you're in fact still alive, you proceed to live as though you were dead, sinking into an actual existence which doesn't genuinely make you cheerful and failing to take any odds.
More awful, now in your life, when you are presented with a chance, you'll start to pull back (regularly unknowingly) inspired by a paranoid fear of losing access to your air pocket of solace. Martin Luther King, Jr. put it flawlessly:
"You might be 38 years of age, as I happen to be. Also, at some point, some extraordinary open door remains before you and rings you to represent some incredible standard, some incredible issue, some incredible reason. Furthermore, you won't do it since you are apprehensive.
You may go on and live until you are 90. However, you're similarly as dead at 38 as you would be at 90. What's more, the discontinuance of taking in your life is nevertheless the tardy declaration of a prior death of the soul."