In business society, failure has become a ceremony worth looking forward to. You can always hear the saying that "the new company goes out of business eighty-nine times." You also heard that failure can cast character. People often suggest that you "dead early, live early, and experience more failures."
The air is full of such a high concentration of failed theories. It seems that there is no other way than to sink it. Don't believe these ideas! Don't be fooled by these ideas. The failure of others simply means that others have followed suit.
What can't you do if you can't sell other people's things? What can you do if others cannot unite the team? What do you do if someone's services are mispriced? Others don't make much money ... So, you happen to earn!
Another common misconception is that people must learn from their mistakes. What can you learn from your mistakes? What you can learn is not to repeat the same mistakes, but what does this mean? You still don't know what to do next.
In contrast, you should draw nutrients from success. Success is truly reliable teaching material. Once you've done one thing, you'll know that it works-and then you'll do it again, and next time, you might do better.
Failure is not a prerequisite for success. A research report from Harvard Business School shows that those who have already succeeded are far more likely than others to achieve greater glory (their success rate for starting a company in the future is 34%). Entrepreneurs who fail the first time have the same success rate as first-time entrepreneurs: only 23%. Those who lose in the first game have no higher probability of success than those who have never tried it. Success is a valuable experience of great practical value.
Don't be surprised: this is the law of nature. Staying in past failures cannot evolve, evolution is built on success. You should do the same.