Mission Impossible? Crazy?!

Listen up! It always seems impossible until it's done.


Bear in mind, that it will take you longer than you think it will. Even if you take this into account, you are still prone to the unrealistic planning like the most of us.

External factors, as simple as weather, your dear psyche and other internal factors, will slow down your progress. Being hard on yourself won't help the situation.

Despair, self-doubt, shame and a variety of anxiety flavors frequently disturb those who choose to take a road less traveled and do something that nobody had done before.

Cheer up! There is always a way for clever enough to find it.

ACTION is the best cure for anxiety and a foundational key to success. Those people who made cosmos exploration possible were seen as crazy people by the most population of the Earth until it's become a reality.

Great things take time. Sometimes they don't, but usually, they do, because great things are done by a series of small things brought together.

So, how do you GET YOURSELF TOGETHER to keep doing bad work until you start doing exceptional work? Especially if it takes years?! How to keep creating, connecting and learning consistently and patiently?

Resilient perseverance this is what I'm about to explore in the series of the post. This is the first piece of the puzzle. Add your email if you want to stay tuned through the unfolding of the methodology for rebels on how to manage attention and energy to create prolifically rad work.

I'm currently trying to package my methodology to do the impossible, the key point of which is the rhythm between the constrains and the blue sky thinking.

Here's a reframe on viewing a journey from where you are now to meeting your high standards as a direct line at different angles.

Your audacious VISION and its fruition:

BRIDGE THE GAP in spiral movements


Artwork by  Uesakawa Nami

Artwork by Uesakawa Nami

This is the story of how Van Gogh did the impossible. Nobody, even Vincent himself wouldn't believe back then that long lines would gather daily in front of his Museum at Amsterdam.