Living with a brain injury and Achieving Goals my Friend Part 1
Posted by Second Chance to Live on October 9, 2012
Hello and welcome back to Second Chance to Live. I am happy to see that you are here my friend. As you know, I am a traumatic brain injury survivor. If you are not familiar who I am as a traumatic brain injury survivor who is living with an invisible disability I would invite you to visit my About Page my friend. To visit my about page, click on this link: My About Page. But before you do, please read this article. Thank you.
One of the limitations that my traumatic brain affects is my inability to remember and follow sequences of information. If I do not write things down and study them, I have a difficult time following those sequences. In practice, implementing those sequences consequently takes me a very long time. In my experience, I have found that I have to do things over and over again, and then do them some more before I learn the sequence.
In my experience, I have found this to be true when I want to learn some thing new. I have found that I need to drill skills and sequences a bazillion times to become proficient in those skills. In my experience, I have had to drill one skill at a time to become proficient in that skill. In my experience, I have found that when I work at one skill at a time, I am able to combine that skill (objective) with other skills (objectives) to achieve goals in my life.
Please read Part 2 of this article. You may do so by clicking on the following link Part 2
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This entry was posted on October 9, 2012 at 9:50 pm and is filed under ABI: Acquired Brain Injury, acquired brain injury and feeling alienated, Acquired Brain Injury and Suicide, Adult Children of Alcoholics living with traumatic / acquired brain injuries, brain injured soldiers, Brain Injury Education, Caregivers for people with traumatic / acquired brain injuries, celebrities with brain injuries, Families impacted by brain injuries, Finding Freedom From Perfectionism, Finding practical hope as a tbi survivor, Finding Your Significance, Fulfilling your Destiny, goal setting, Harnish Your Adveristy, How to Make Peace with God, learning disabilities, Learning to Accept Yourself as a brain injury survivor, Learning to Love Yourself as a brain injury survior, life challenging experiences, living life on life's terms, living my destiny, living with a brain injury, Living with a Disability, Living with a Invisible Disability and feeling shame, living with a traumatic / acquired brain injury, Living with a traumatic brain injury and feeling shame, Living with an Invisible Disability, living with meaning and purpose, Meaning and Purpose, messages of hope, messages of hope and inspiration, Military Personell impacted by Traumatic Brain Injuries, Military Traumatic Brain Injury Support Meetings, Motivaional Speaker, Motivational / Inspirational Speaker, No Longer a Victim, Overcome Being Bullied, Overcoming a Fear of Failure, Overcoming being Bullied, Overcoming Societal Stigmatization, Parents of children with Acquired brain injuries, Post Traumatic Stress Disorder, Post Traumatic Syndrome and Suicide, Revealing your Destiny, Soldiers and Marines who sustained traumatic brain injuries, spinal cord injury, stroke, tbi adults, tbi children, tbi families, tbi veterans, Traumatic / Acquired Brain Injury and Anger, Traumatic Brain Injury and Comfort, traumatic brain injury and frustration, Traumatic Brain Injury and Hope, Traumatic Brain Injury and Learning, Traumatic Brain Injury and Significance, Traumatic Brain Injury and Suicide, Traumatic Brain Injury and What is my Destiny?, Traumatic Brain Injury and You, traumatic brain injury feeling alienated isolated, traumatic brain Injury in adults, Traumatic Brain Injury in children, traumatic brain injury in schools, traumatic brain injury Iraq, Traumatic Brain Injury Research and Resources, Traumatic Brain Injury Self-Esteem and Self-Worth, Traumatic Brain Injury Support Groups / Meetings, traumatic brain injury treatment, Veterans Living with Brain Injuries, What is my Destiny?. Tagged: achieving goals, Combining skills to achieve objectives, Difficulty following sequences, Learning Disabilities. You can follow any responses to this entry through the RSS 2.0 feed. You can leave a response, or trackback from your own site.