I just got a new computer. It's the most fun I have had in a long time.
For those of you thinking, "Boy, she needs to get out more," let me explain. My old computer was dying a slow death and I'd procrastinated mightily in identifying its replacement. I was nervous: what if the new computer didn't work any better? What if I picked the wrong one? I don't know anything about computers. What if the person I hired to transfer the files did a bad job? My business relies on this computer.
But finally, the real fear of my computer's imminent demise overcame my list of worries and won out over the above concerns. I took action – activated my network, found someone to build my machine for me and transfer all of my files. In short, I had to make several decisions that involved a good-sized chunk of money and the health of my business.
So, OK, what made this process fun? The RISK. I fell in love with the risk. I was absolutely exhilarated by it. After a life time of hoping to avoid it and trying to circumvent the discomfort associated with it, I embraced it. I said, "Bring it on!" Granted, when I review my life, I see that through the years, I've taken lots of substantial risks, and most of them have worked well. But I still dreaded them, but once resigned that I needed to move forward with those various actions, I proceeded made my way through them in an agonized, albeit effective manner. The computer experience kicked off an internal shift in the way I perceive risk and make decisions.
Looking back, I realized that I used the following six steps to help me through my computer purchase and set up. Unknowingly, I've used these steps many times before. Let me share them with you now. Perhaps these steps will help you as well. The next time, consider this process when you're making decisions that feel risky or are making a choice to take making a decision to take a risk:
By the way, the new computer runs like a champ. It's wicked fast -- as we like to say here in the northeastern part of the US. The files transferred beautifully. And, it turns out that, in the end, I knew a thing or two about computers after all.
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