7
http://syndlab.tudothatsu.com/top-3-healthy-mindset-habits-for-entrepreneurial-success/
So, we have discussed the fact that your mindset is the most important factor when it comes to achieving success. You also should have identified some of your strengths and a few of your weaknesses. So where do you go from there? The very next step is to start yourself on the path to healthy mindset habits.

Habits are a funny thing. Your habits are things that you do without even thinking about them. Each morning (hopefully), you get up, brush your teeth and take a shower. You do these things without think
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ing too much about them. You can be worried about something at work, dwelling on a personal issue or even deeply engrossed in a great novel and the subconscious part of your brain will still nudge you every morning until you jumped in the shower and brushed your teeth or completed whatever other morning routines that you have.

So, should be quite obvious that habits are one of your biggest assets when it comes to being successful. The people who are successful in this world are the people who developed the right habits. They don’t have to think about doing things that make them successful; they just get up every morning and do them, which of course, gives them the results that they want in the long run. In this chapter were going to discuss how you can create habits that will allow you to change your mindset from a negative, self-destructive one to a healthy mindset that is ready for success.

And here are the Top 3 Healthy Mindset Habits for Entrepreneurial Success.

1. Start Your Day with Positive Affirmations.

Have you heard the term self-talk? Self-talk could be more accurately described as internal memo-ing, or the constant communication between your conscious mind and your subconscious mind. For people who are not having success, and in fact, are having problems, negative self-talk is likely the reason why. Their subconscious is telling their conscious mind all these negative things and that just reinforces the idea that they aren’t successful and are never going to be successful.

You’re going to do something different. You’re going to wake up each and every day and give yourself positive affirmations. You’ve probably heard of these before and you may think they’re silly. That’s perfectly okay to think that they’re silly, but still do them because silly-sounding or not, positive affirmations actually do work. Remember that your subconscious mind is like a sponge. It soaks up information and then informs beliefs which then drive your thoughts and your thoughts control your actions.

If you change a belief with positive affirmations, you will be changing your actions as well. Find a place where you can actually say your positive affirmations to yourself, where no one will overhear you and where it is something specific and meaningful that will say to your subconscious mind: “Hey! Pay attention!” For example, some people stand in front of a mirror so they can look themselves in the eye and say their affirmations.

Some people want as much privacy as possible so they do it in their car on the way to work. It doesn’t matter how you do it, as long as you pick a place and a time that is meaningful to you and do it every day. Create a routine that will develop into a solid habit.

2. Spend Time with Your Feelings.

When you do have doubts, try spending some time with yourself and taking a good, hard look at those feelings, to see where they are coming from. As mentioned, your behaviors today are the result of your thoughts which come directly from your beliefs. That means, if you are convinced that you’re going to fail, which you might be if you haven’t been able to attain success so far, then that belief is what is driving all of those other factors that is keeping you from success.

What you can actually do, is when these doubts enter your mind, and you start thinking about all the ways that this could possibly go wrong, take a step back, and evaluate where the thoughts are coming from. Remember, just because your subconscious believes something to be true doesn’t mean it is. So rather than trying to push away these negative thoughts or avoid them, accept them and then work to eradicate them by finding out which belief is driving them.

3. Spend Each Day Learning Something New.

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=A5PpVPLHA9s
3
http://syndlab.tudothatsu.com/cat-training-fear-may-be-keeping-your-cat-away-from-the-litter-box/
Cats tend to be alert, somewhat nervous animals who can react with fear to a number of situations, and this can result in inappropriate. Being \'fraidy cats\' has helped cats to survive in the sometimes hostile natural world where they might make a tempting meal for a larger animal. Although living with humans has undoubtedly softened some of the cat\'s natural skittishness, they still depend upon instinct to keep them safe, and often appear to us to overreact.

There are a number o
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f reasons why a cat might be avoiding the litter box, such as an infection, or a dirty box. However, fear can also be responsible for litter box avoidance and in soiling inappropriately, and this could well be the case with your cat.

Why Your Cat Might Be Afraid of the Litter Box?

The fear your cat might be showing as avoiding the litter box could stem from his or her fear of the box itself, or of the place where the box is situated. If your cat associates a certain spot in the house with an unpleasant or traumatic experience, it could cause your cat to mess outside the litter box. Cats have good memories and will associate the litter box with the incident long after the \'danger\' is gone. If simply moving the box is not an option, there are ways to help your cat overcome his or her fears.

1. Use positive reinforcement, such as treats and petting to help your cat relax in the room where the litter box is located.

2. There are attractants that will help lure your cat to the litter box that can are useful in overcoming the cat\'s fears.

3. If you have recently gotten a new litter box, there could be something about the box that is frightening him or her.

4. Make sure that while the box is in a place that grants your cat some privacy, the area is also well-lit and warm.

5. Accompanying your cat partway to the litter box can help your friend to feel more secure. The need for this will diminish as the cat\'s confidence grows.

Most cats who develop a fear their litter box because of past trouble in the area can be helped to overcome this with patience and kindness. Never punish your cat for messing on the rug or behind a chair, it will only make the animal more nervous and less likely to use the litter box in the future.

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=94UjWMfrGmY
4
http://syndlab.tudothatsu.com/cat-training-fear-may-be-keeping-your-cat-away-from-the-litter-box/
Cats tend to be alert, somewhat nervous animals who can react with fear to a number of situations, and this can result in inappropriate. Being \'fraidy cats\' has helped cats to survive in the sometimes hostile natural world where they might make a tempting meal for a larger animal. Although living with humans has undoubtedly softened some of the cat\'s natural skittishness, they still depend upon instinct to keep them safe, and often appear to us to overreact.

There are a number o
Read More
f reasons why a cat might be avoiding the litter box, such as an infection, or a dirty box. However, fear can also be responsible for litter box avoidance and in soiling inappropriately, and this could well be the case with your cat.

Why Your Cat Might Be Afraid of the Litter Box?

The fear your cat might be showing as avoiding the litter box could stem from his or her fear of the box itself, or of the place where the box is situated. If your cat associates a certain spot in the house with an unpleasant or traumatic experience, it could cause your cat to mess outside the litter box. Cats have good memories and will associate the litter box with the incident long after the \'danger\' is gone. If simply moving the box is not an option, there are ways to help your cat overcome his or her fears.

1. Use positive reinforcement, such as treats and petting to help your cat relax in the room where the litter box is located.

2. There are attractants that will help lure your cat to the litter box that can are useful in overcoming the cat\'s fears.

3. If you have recently gotten a new litter box, there could be something about the box that is frightening him or her.

4. Make sure that while the box is in a place that grants your cat some privacy, the area is also well-lit and warm.

5. Accompanying your cat partway to the litter box can help your friend to feel more secure. The need for this will diminish as the cat\'s confidence grows.

Most cats who develop a fear their litter box because of past trouble in the area can be helped to overcome this with patience and kindness. Never punish your cat for messing on the rug or behind a chair, it will only make the animal more nervous and less likely to use the litter box in the future.

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=94UjWMfrGmY
6
http://syndlab.tudothatsu.com/cat-training-7-ways-to-finding-the-best-spot-for-the-litter-box/
Although some cats will use the litter box regardless of where you place it, just so that they can somehow reach it, other cats will balk at using an inappropriately positioned box. Choosing a good place for the litter box means that there will be less chance that you will find wet spots on the rug or \'worse\' behind the sofa. Cats are clean animals and will use their box if it is convenient and accessible.

Think Like a Cat.

Cats not only need a litter box filled with dry, clean, loose l
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itter to dig in, they also need a place where they feel comfortable. The placement of the litter box should be for your cat\'s convenience, not necessarily yours. And, ultimately, a litter box that is used consistently by your cat will be the most convenient for you, regardless of where it\'s located.

Here are 7 Ways To Finding the Best Spot for the Litter Box.

1. Do not position your cat\'s litter box next to his or her food and water dishes. Nobody enjoys eating in a toilet.

2. Cats, like people, enjoy a bit of privacy when going to the bathroom. Don\'t place the litter box so far from the center of activities that it will be difficult to use, but do put it a bit off the beaten path.
3. The litter box should be in a lighted area so that the cat feels safer using it. Don\'t put the box in a dark basement filled with clutter; the cat will be afraid that it might be attacked when using the box.

4. Make sure that use of the litter box doesn\'t require you to open a door for the cat - there should be free access to the box at all times.

5. Once you and your cat have found the right place for the litter box, leave it there. If you find that it must be moved, do this gradually by shifting the position of the box a little each day.

6. Multi-cat households should also provide multiple litter boxes. It\'s also a good idea to keep the boxes separated from one another. There should also be an extra box in case one of the regular ones is soiled or otherwise inaccessible.

7. If you have a house with several stories, it\'s a good idea to have a litter box available on each floor. There will be less chance of an accident if your cat doesn\'t have to travel a long distance to use the box.

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=g8_ZZQYLBOI
2
http://syndlab.tudothatsu.com/cat-training-7-ways-to-finding-the-best-spot-for-the-litter-box/
Although some cats will use the litter box regardless of where you place it, just so that they can somehow reach it, other cats will balk at using an inappropriately positioned box. Choosing a good place for the litter box means that there will be less chance that you will find wet spots on the rug or \'worse\' behind the sofa. Cats are clean animals and will use their box if it is convenient and accessible.

Think Like a Cat.

Cats not only need a litter box filled with dry, clean, loose l
Read More
itter to dig in, they also need a place where they feel comfortable. The placement of the litter box should be for your cat\'s convenience, not necessarily yours. And, ultimately, a litter box that is used consistently by your cat will be the most convenient for you, regardless of where it\'s located.

Here are 7 Ways To Finding the Best Spot for the Litter Box.

1. Do not position your cat\'s litter box next to his or her food and water dishes. Nobody enjoys eating in a toilet.

2. Cats, like people, enjoy a bit of privacy when going to the bathroom. Don\'t place the litter box so far from the center of activities that it will be difficult to use, but do put it a bit off the beaten path.
3. The litter box should be in a lighted area so that the cat feels safer using it. Don\'t put the box in a dark basement filled with clutter; the cat will be afraid that it might be attacked when using the box.

4. Make sure that use of the litter box doesn\'t require you to open a door for the cat - there should be free access to the box at all times.

5. Once you and your cat have found the right place for the litter box, leave it there. If you find that it must be moved, do this gradually by shifting the position of the box a little each day.

6. Multi-cat households should also provide multiple litter boxes. It\'s also a good idea to keep the boxes separated from one another. There should also be an extra box in case one of the regular ones is soiled or otherwise inaccessible.

7. If you have a house with several stories, it\'s a good idea to have a litter box available on each floor. There will be less chance of an accident if your cat doesn\'t have to travel a long distance to use the box.

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=g8_ZZQYLBOI
3
http://syndlab.tudothatsu.com/is-your-cat-anxious-or-unsettled/
Our domestic pets, cats and dogs, have evolved with human beings over thousands of years. Cats have been living in our homes, catching mice, curling up on our laps, and sunning on our windowsills for countless generations. Cats are very intelligent animals and have sensitive feelings which can be affected by both physical and psychological events around them. One of the more subtle reasons why your cat may have decided to use your bed as his or her litter box is that the cat\'s feelings have been upset in some way.

Is Your C
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at Anxious or Unsettled?

Because cats are so astute and sensitive, changes in the household, even relatively minor ones can cause enough of an upset that your cat will begin avoiding the litter box. Should medical problems be ruled out, it could well be that your cat\'s feelings have been affected.

1. A new pet in the house can rouse feelings of jealousy and hostility in your cat. Urination and defecation are just some of the tools at your cat\'s communication disposal. And these tools are employed to indicate disapproval.

2. Moving to a new house or apartment can be confusing and frightening to a cat. Accidents are very common in this situation and indicate that the cat is insecure. Giving the cat extra attention can help it to acclimate more quickly and use the litter box again.

3. Cats can just plain get mad at their owners, sometimes for an identifiable reason, sometimes for some arcane feline compulsion. Cats that are angry at you, if you have been away, for instance, will show their feelings by soiling your bed or rug.

4. Most households go through up and down periods, and during \'down\' periods, you cat may be reacting to the emotions of the people around him or her. People who are arguing, fighting, sulking, or crying can all upset a cat. Your cat\'s misbehavior can actually be nothing more than a reflection of that of its owners.

5. Don\'t take out your frustrations and anger on your cat. If you are stressed, find a better way to handle it than by using your cat as a punching bag. Cats that have been abused and are fearful will eliminate anywhere they can out of anxiety.

A cat doesn\'t start using the general home as a toilet for no reason. If you have found no physical cause for the problem, look into how your household atmosphere can be affecting your cat.

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=2691gO3j7nc
3
http://syndlab.tudothatsu.com/is-your-cat-anxious-or-unsettled/
Our domestic pets, cats and dogs, have evolved with human beings over thousands of years. Cats have been living in our homes, catching mice, curling up on our laps, and sunning on our windowsills for countless generations. Cats are very intelligent animals and have sensitive feelings which can be affected by both physical and psychological events around them. One of the more subtle reasons why your cat may have decided to use your bed as his or her litter box is that the cat\'s feelings have been upset in some way.

Is Your C
Read More
at Anxious or Unsettled?

Because cats are so astute and sensitive, changes in the household, even relatively minor ones can cause enough of an upset that your cat will begin avoiding the litter box. Should medical problems be ruled out, it could well be that your cat\'s feelings have been affected.

1. A new pet in the house can rouse feelings of jealousy and hostility in your cat. Urination and defecation are just some of the tools at your cat\'s communication disposal. And these tools are employed to indicate disapproval.

2. Moving to a new house or apartment can be confusing and frightening to a cat. Accidents are very common in this situation and indicate that the cat is insecure. Giving the cat extra attention can help it to acclimate more quickly and use the litter box again.

3. Cats can just plain get mad at their owners, sometimes for an identifiable reason, sometimes for some arcane feline compulsion. Cats that are angry at you, if you have been away, for instance, will show their feelings by soiling your bed or rug.

4. Most households go through up and down periods, and during \'down\' periods, you cat may be reacting to the emotions of the people around him or her. People who are arguing, fighting, sulking, or crying can all upset a cat. Your cat\'s misbehavior can actually be nothing more than a reflection of that of its owners.

5. Don\'t take out your frustrations and anger on your cat. If you are stressed, find a better way to handle it than by using your cat as a punching bag. Cats that have been abused and are fearful will eliminate anywhere they can out of anxiety.

A cat doesn\'t start using the general home as a toilet for no reason. If you have found no physical cause for the problem, look into how your household atmosphere can be affecting your cat.

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=2691gO3j7nc
4
http://syndlab.tudothatsu.com/cat-peeing-everywhere-interstitial-cystitis-may-be-the-problem/
Interstitial cystitis is one of most mysterious of feline diseases to manage and treat. Part of the problem lies in the fact that the symptoms of this illness can be so vague and broad that pinpointing the correct diagnosis can be difficult. The usual victims of interstitial cystitis are young male cats, although females can also suffer from this as well. Many cats who are afflicted with FIC usually outgrow it eventually.

1. Symptoms of Interstitial Cystitis.

Diagnosis of interstitial cystitis is us
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ually made on a basis of the symptoms that the cat is presenting. In most cases, there is no sign of infection, but your veterinarian will suspect interstitial cystitis if you cat is showing some of these symptoms:

Straining when he tries to urinate.
Urinating with great frequency, with sleep disturbed by the need to urinate.
Blood will usually be present in the urine.
The symptoms appear when the cat is subjected to stress.

2. Causes of Interstitial Cystitis.

Research is still underway to understand exactly what causes interstitial cystitis in cats. No one theory of the cause of this condition has been absolutely agreed upon, but several lines of thought have been proposed. The nervous system appears to play a major role.

The nerves that serve the bladder may have become inflamed. Some veterinarians believe that stress alone is responsible for this inflammation, while other think that an irritated bladder lining begins the cycle.

The bladder is provided with a protective coating of mucus, which keeps the waste products filtered out by the kidneys from causing it to become irritated. If the mucus is somehow damaged, harm can be done to the bladder wall, causing inflammation.

Stress is just as harmful to cats as it is to humans, and flare-ups of interstitial cystitis are often linked to a stressful situation, particularly with cats that remain indoors exclusively or in multi-cat households.

3. Treatment.

Despite the severity of interstitial cystitis, it is one of the more difficult of urinary tract diseases to treat successfully. Antibiotics are generally useless in providing relief, although a bacterial infection should be ruled out to begin with.

Most veterinarians treat interstitial cystitis with anti-inflammatory drugs such as prednisone. These help to reduce inflammation. Anti-inflammatories are usually given in combination with pain relievers. Another approach, since stress appears to be a major factor, is to give the cat antidepressants and anti-anxiety medications. To help heal the bladder and make it less susceptible to damage, your vet may prescribe drugs that will help restore and strengthen the mucus coating.

You can help to prevent a recurrence of interstitial cystitis by feeding the cat canned food and making sure that he or she drinks plenty of water. Making the home more relaxed and providing toys and attention can also help to keep your cat free of FIC.

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=XYOZ3jXdKPo
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