[podcast src=”https://html5-player.libsyn.com/embed/episode/id/4883484/height/75/width/600/theme/standard/autonext/no/thumbnail/yes/autoplay/no/preload/no/no_addthis/no/direction/forward/” height=”75″ width=”600″]Do we recognize our successes (no matter how small) and use them to build upon and achieve more success? This show explores – in a personal way – how our perception comes from reactions of those around us. When we are celebrated, we learn to celebrate. When we are told we are bragging, we think we are bragging. Overcoming this may be hard, yet it is possible. Glean insight from this panel’s triumphs and fears about how to track and share accomplishments.


Your Accomplishments MatterStarting the conversation…

  • Do we recognize our successes (no matter how small) and use them to build upon and achieve more success?
  • How do we remember what our accomplishments are?
  • When is the appropriate time to publicly declare them?

Host: Jessica Dewell  

Panel: Joel Dawson, Stephanie Sims

What You Will Hear:

Hard to teach someone else when we don’t do it ourself.

What ‘imposter syndrome’ means.

Build our credibility – the proof.

2 ways to connect to ourself.

How to share, publicly, and still be authentic.

The way to be authentic. Our brain filters right away.

The intense moments and our intention.

Worry or anxiety about getting us wrong…prepare more. (Butterflies about the authentic connection.)

Attitude and first impressions.

Know why we decided to meet / follow up with people.

Worthiness of sharing our good news.

Problems with praise and criticism by downplay accomplishments.

How pride of accomplishment gets squashed.

Definition of proud.

Pride, brag, and arrogance.

Downplaying accomplishments, society’s pressures.

Shift what competition means.

Accomplishments make us different.

Model being proud of accomplishment.

Notice exercise.

It’s easy to forget all we actually do.

Notable & Quotable

Joel Dawson: Imposter syndrome downplays our successes.

Jessica Dewell: In a world where everything is fast, stop to solidify relationships.

Stephanie Sims: A humble brag, publicly, feels fake to me.

Joel Dawson: We aren’t bad with names, the brain is trying to decide if we like the person or not (and that’s why we can’t remember names of people we just met).

Jessica Dewell: Tactful or not, I’m loud sometimes.

Jessica Dewell: Find the place of connection with another person to build a relationship around what each of us has to offer.

Joel Dawson: A great first first impression starts before we leave our house.

Stephanie Sims: Be clear about what we want to happen. Have an intention for the connection.

Stephanie Sims: The value I bring to them may not be my product, it may be that I’m a connector.

Jessica Dewell: Proud and brag are used interchangeably.

Stephanie Sims: Its hard to understand what people like when they are ok at many things.

Jessica Dewell: Accomplishments are a way we show we add value.

Joel Dawson: What is the incentive to give peak performance? Know how people are motivated.

Joel Dawson: I’m proud I didn’t give up. I’m proud I did the work.

Stephanie Sims: I take my wins when I focus on intentional acts.

Resources

Tags:  accomplishments, success, avoidance, imposter syndrome, credibility, authority, stereotypes, relationships, authenticity, attitude, intention, connection, outcomes, interaction, recognition, personal, praise, recognition, pride, proud, brag, celebrate, mediocrity, tenacity, work, goal achievement, notice, non-judgement, notice