How to overcome negative criticism from ridiculous people

By March 12, 2020March 13th, 2020Communication, Mindset

Several moons ago, a “helpful” reader reached out to me.

And, like the kind soul he was, he wanted to provide me with some “constructive feedback.”

Kristians #1 rule of criticism:

“When people say they’re going to give you constructive feedback, they’re only giving you their opinion, not actual valuable advice.”

Anyway, he said something along the lines of that he felt my blog posts, videoes, etc. were too long, and he never got around to read them.

As such, he wanted me to make them shorter.

Not going to happen, Sparky.

Here’s the thing:

We all have our own “map of the world.” Basically, we don’t see the world and the people around us as they are. We see them as we are.

For example:

If I believe that every single person on the face of this planet is scheming to put me down, guess what… I’m going to look for proof that my assumption is true. And, since I’m searching for it, it’s going to happen to me, in one way, shape or form.

It’s not a spiritual concept.

It’s a fact.

The majority of all people will project their own insecurities, doubts, fears, and opinions onto you.

Clients, lovers, friends, family, acquaintances, suppliers, bosses, co-workers, etc.

Most people WILL do this.

And if you let people’s irrelevant opinions and “feedback” get to you, it’s going to limit your potential in your business, or life in general.

Of course, all this is simply my very humble, but *very* accurate opinion.

The key to masterfully handle situations like this is to develop unbreakable confidence with a healthy balance of self-esteem.

Because once you embody authentic and unfiltered confidence and self-esteem, nothing can diminish you.

The best part is that there’s an actual process of how to achieve this.

I reveal exactly how to do this in my book, The TRUST Method on pages 39-55.

You’ll learn how to overcome setbacks, uncertainty, and even failure.

If you’re curious, you can read all about the book on its Amazon page, here:

Kristian Thaulow