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Brian Gosur
Works at The Diamond Highway
Attended Henry Ford, Madona University
Lives in Canton MI.
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Brian Gosur

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Football coaches demand it. Choral directors expect it. You make it when you get married. You do it when you have a child.

It’s called “commitment”.

When was the last time you really committed to something? John Assaraf points out that you might be interested in something, and you’ll do it when it is convenient. Or you might be committed to something instead, and you’ll do whatever it takes to make it happen.

So which are you? Committed or interested?

Read the rest of the story CLICK HERE!
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Brian Gosur

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"My first direct view of Titanic lasted less than two minutes, but the stark sight of her immense black hull towering above the ocean floor will remain forever ingrained in my memory. My lifelong dream was to find this great ship, and during the past thirteen years the quest for her had dominated my life. Now, finally, the quest was over." 

So wrote Robert Ballard after discovering the ghostly hulk of the R.M.S. Titanic in her lonely berth more than two miles deep in the North Atlantic. 

For nearly three-quarters of a century, since early April 1912, the great ship had been celebrated in legend, along with the 1,522 souls who had disappeared with her beneath the icy waters hundreds of miles off the coast of Newfoundland.

On several occasions, the explorer used the same word to describe his lifelong dream: "quest." It means a pursuit, a search, or, as Webster colorfully adds, "a chivalrous enterprise in medieval romance usually involving an adventurous journey."

What is your "quest"?

Do you have a "lifelong dream"?

Anything "dominating your life" enough to hold your attention for thirteen or more years?

Without a quest, life is quickly reduced to bleak black and wimpy white, a diet too bland to get anybody out of bed in the morning. 

A quest fuels our fire.

It refuses to let us drift downstream, gathering debris. It keeps our mind in gear, makes us press on.

What is your quest in this life?
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Is time passing faster, or am I just getting older? Can this really be the last hurrah of the summer? School can't actually be starting already, can it? I feel like swapping my calendar for a stopwatch.

Today I have decided to slow down long enough to stop the blur and look. Not just to look, but to see. As Yogi Berra once said, "You can observe a lot just by watching."

Sometimes it helps to open life's door slowly and secretively take a long gaze inside. On other occasions, it's better to jerk it open unannounced, turn on the light, and get a quick read. I've been doing the latter today, and I don't like what I see. My sudden glance has flushed out all sorts of critters.

• Too many involvements
• Intensity level much too high
• Time to pray, to think, to plan, to play is still too rushed
• Midget worries turning into imaginary monsters
• Living life too predictable . . . not enough creativity
• Days off interrupted by needless, low-priority stuff
• Skating across relationships---need to dig deeper
• Extracurricular reading not sufficiently stimulating

I know of no better strategy for stopping such an ugly, rat-infested existence than deliberately pulling off the racetrack and taking periodic pit stops to refuel, renew, refresh, and recover.

We got ourselves into this maddening race, and each one of us is personally responsible for the speed at which we're driving ourselves.

If you can say the pace I'm keeping is not healthy---spiritually, mentally, or physically. It's not what I want, but it's my own doing," then I urge you to do so---and then do something about changing it.

I can't promise instant and total transformation, but I can assure you of this: It will be the most fruitful pit stop you'll ever make. You'll not only get your tank filled, but you'll also get rid of some of those rats.
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We only get to live this life once.

What do you want your life to look like?

What are some of the things that you want to accomplish?

To get to some of these answers, try looking at your life from a different perspective by asking yourself these questions:

1. If you were hearing the eulogy at your funeral, what would you want to hear?

2. If you were 85 years old and you were looking back over your life, what do you think would be most important to you?

3. Why are these things so important to you?

I know these are just hypothetical questions but if you take the time to answer them sincerely you might just find some very powerful motivation.

Once you have clarity on what you want and why you want it... something about it.
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Me and my wife on stage at the DSD live event in Dallas Texas. We were presented with this check from DS Domination's Owner.
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There’s a bit of hidden magic in every mistake. This magic is called learning.

I’ve called it magic but there is a science behind learning from our mistakes, in fact, it’s a fundamental part of every cognitive process – even animals have the ability to learn from their mistakes. They also learn from the mistakes their peers make.

In school we learn that mistakes are bad and we are punished for making them. However, if you look at the way humans are designed to learn, we learn by making mistakes.

Do you remember how it was when you learned how to ride a bike?

Just remember the frustration you went through as you struggled to learn how to ride. You made mistake after mistake. Then suddenly, you stopped falling off, you began to pedal, the bike kept rolling, and like magic, a whole new world opened up to you. That is the magic found in mistakes.

Albert Einstein said, “Anyone who has never made a mistake has never tried anything new.”

If you are learning something new, you are then required to make mistakes in order to fully understand what you have learned.

So go try something new. Make a mistake.

Success is something to be shared.
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I believe every one of us is called to do amazing things in our life. With amazing things comes uncertainty. We don't know for sure what the future holds. It takes a little faith and courage to step out and do what we believe we should do.

The good news is each one of us has been given everything we need to accomplish those things we were meant to do.

What are you called to do?

Step out and do something today, even if it's a small step, to move you in the right direction you should be going.

The first step is sometimes the hardest. Once you take that first step, take another, then another. Soon you will be walking on the path you were meant to be on.

If you don't ever let go of the fear or whatever is stopping you, you may never get to your ultimate destination. Just start and then keep moving.

Your success may be closer than you realize.
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Want a fastrack to success?
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Have you ever said you would do something and you didn't?

Have you ever gone as far as to make plans and then not follow through on them, even if they would help you achieve something important?

I believe your answers are probably like mine and most people: Yes!

When we only talk about something or don't follow through with something completely, we will not experience the success we would like to.

If you have ever given up or put off doing something important, it's not too late.

You can change that right now.
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In today’s social climate, many people look with disfavor on the word discipline because they simply do not understand that discipline means “to instruct or educate, to inform the mind, to prepare by instructing in correct principles and habits.”

No one who achieves greatness does so without discipline.

Sybil Stanton, in her beautiful book The Twenty-Five Hour Woman, accurately states that “discipline is not on your back, needling you with imperatives; it is at your side, nudging you with incentives.”

It’s true that when you discipline yourself to do the things you need to do, when you need to do them, the day’s going to come when you can do the things you want to do, when you want to do them.

It’s also true that life is tough, but when you are tough on yourself, life will be infinitely easier on you.

Today many people want to be free to do as they please, but consider this: If you take the train off the tracks, it’s free — but it can’t go anywhere. Take the steering wheel out of the automobile, and it’s under the control of no one, but it is useless. The reality is that until the sailor disciplines himself to be obedient to the compass, he will have to stay within sight of shore. However, once he is obedient to that compass, he can go anywhere in the world the sailboat will take him.

Yes, discipline is the missing ingredient that will make the difference in your life.

Discipline yourself today so you can have a better life tomorrow.

Give this approach an honest try and see what it can do for you.
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  • Henry Ford, Madona University
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I left Ford Motor Company after thirty five successful years. I now have a successful career as an entrepreneur, and internet marketer. I am married to a wonderful women, Lori. I have five kids and thirteen grand-children. I am anything but retired.
I struggled for a long time trying to figure out how to succeed in the Network Marketing Industry. I was chasing friends and family, cold-calling strangers, buying leads, every day, and getting zero results. So, one day, I just gave up and stopped trying. I was a complete failure and didn’t have a clue as to what I was doing wrong. I really believed in the potential of the Netowrk Marketing Industry, even though I didn’t exactly know what I was doing wrong. That’s when the light came on for me, and I finally realized what my real problem was: I wasn’t “marketing” I was actually network “convincing” and network “prospecting,” not network “marketing.” Once I figured out the problem, my business turned around almost overnight. If you're interested in running your own business and work with me, fill in your application information, and I will be in touch with you. TheDiamondHighway
Lead generation, internet market training, Network Marketing, blogging, social media
blogging, internet marketing, lead generation, social media
  • The Diamond Highway
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  • Entrepreneur
    Internet marketing, education, and training, present
  • Ford Motor Company, Fast Track Financial
Map of the places this user has livedMap of the places this user has livedMap of the places this user has lived
Canton MI.
I was born in Detroit, and grew up in Redford Twsp. - Redford twsp., Wixom, and Plymouth MI.
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