1. No matter how long you train someone to be brave, you never know if they are or not until something real happens.
2. Art is unquestionably one of the purest and highest elements in human happiness. It trains the mind through the eye, and the eye through the mind. As the sun colors flowers, so does art color life.
3. No one learns as much about a subject as one who is forced to teach it.
4. What has mood to do with it? You fight when the necessity arises—no matter the mood! Mood’s a thing for cattle or making love or playing the baliset. It’s not for fighting.
5. Practice is the hardest part of learning, and training is the essence of transformation.
6. If you want to teach people a new way of thinking, don’t bother trying to teach them. Instead, give them a tool, the use of which will lead to new ways of thinking.
7. If you want to find the real competition, just look in the mirror. After awhile you’ll see your rivals scrambling for second place.
8. He who conquers himself is the mightiest warrior.
9. I work my hardest and she still kicks the crap out of me.
10. At one time I thought the most important thing was talent. I think now that — the young man or the young woman must possess or teach himself, train himself, in infinite patience, which is to try and to try and to try until it comes right. He must train himself in ruthless intolerance. That is, to throw away anything that is false no matter how much he might love that page or that paragraph. The most important thing is insight, that is … curiosity to wonder, to mull, and to muse why it is that man does what he does. And if you have that, then I don’t think the talent makes much difference, whether you’ve got that or not.
11. It’s much easier on the emotions when one sees life as an experiment rather than a struggle for popularity.
12. So, I must be taken as I have been made. The success is not mine, the failure is not mine, but the two together make me.
13. One may not always know his purpose until his only option is to monopolize in what he truly excels at. He grows weary of hearing the answer ‘no’ time and time again, so he turns to and cultivates, monopolizes in his one talent which others cannot possibly subdue. Then, beyond the crowds of criticism and rejection, the right people recognize his talent – among them he finds his stage.
14. Everyone has the fire, but the champions know when to ignite the spark.
15. Champions do not become champions when they win the event, but in the hours, weeks, months and years they spend preparing for it. The victorious performance itself is merely the demonstration of their championship character.
16. Thus the man who is responsive to artistic stimuli reacts to the reality of dreams as does the philosopher to the reality of existence; he observes closely, and he enjoys his observation: for it is out of these images that he interprets life, out of these processes that he trains himself for life.
17. The dogs brought it all back to, you know, to the human side.
18. Every beginner possesses a great potential to be an expert in his or her chosen field.
19. If there is no element of asceticism in our lives, if we give free rein to the desires of the flesh (taking care of course to keep within the limits of what seems permissible to the world), we shall find it hard to train for the service of Christ. When the flesh is satisfied it is hard to pray with cheerfulness or to devote oneself to a life of service which calls for much self-renunciation.
20. Selfishly, perhaps, Catti-brie had determined that the assassin was her own business. He had unnerved her, had stripped away years of training and discipline and reduced her to the quivering semblance of a frightened child. But she was a young woman now, no more a girl. She had to personally respond to that emotional humiliation, or the scars from it would haunt her to her grave, forever paralyzing her along her path to discover her true potential in life.
21. Give me a dozen healthy infants, well-formed, and my own specified world to bring them up in and I’ll guarantee to take any one at random and train him to become any type of specialist I might select—doctor, lawyer, artist, merchant-chief and, yes, even beggar-man and thief, regardless of his talents, penchants, tendencies, abilities, vocations, and race of his ancestors. (1930)
22. The parent is protector and trainer, but never the ultimate teacher. Every parent is responsible for teaching their kid basic moral conduct, manners, the difference between love and hate, and right from wrong. However, after maturity, the child must set off to seek knowledge on their own. Religion is never to be forced. And you cannot threaten your child with hell and tell them your religion is the only right way. There is no one right way. The many ways to the Creator are as varied as the colors of a rainbow.
23. Train up a child in such a way she or he should go; even when she or he is old she or he will not depart’ Proverb
24. People skills are useless with cats, because cats are immune to training, and do whatever they decide in any situation… And most importantly they aren’t human.
25. Your comfort zone is a place where you keep yourself in a self-illusion and nothing can grow there but your potentiality can grow only when you can think and grow out of that zone.
26. The essence of training is to allow error without consequence.
27. Pain was their body’s way of telling them that they’d pushed themselves to their limits — which was exactly where they were supposed to be.
28. True leaders bring out your personal best. They ignite your human potential
29. War can condition a person to be resilient, tolerant, dependable, strong, and capable of so much more than one who had experienced nothing of it; it can bring out the very best in us, but also the very worst. Where is it, I ask, the proper conduit through which a soldier should be raised from whence they would become an upstanding citizen of the world, instead of a single country?
30. Athletes need to enjoy their training. They don’t enjoy going down to the track with a coach making them do repetitions until they’re exhausted. From enjoyment comes the will to win.
31. Never take advice about never taking advice. That is an old vice of men – to dish it out without being able to take it – the blind leading the blind into more blindness.
32. If you want to be a successful runner, you have to consider everything. It’s no good just thinking about endurance and not to develop fine speed.
33. Poets, like fighters, both reap the benefits of roadwork.
34. We trust to novels to train us in the practice of great indignations and great generositie.
35. Dr. Talbon was struck by another very important thing. It all hung together. The stories Cheryl told — even though it was upsetting to think people could do stuff like that — they were not disjointed They were not repetitive in terms of “I’ve heard this before”. It was not just she’d someone trying consciously or unconsciously to get attention. really processed them out and was done with them. She didn’t come up with them again [after telling the story once and dealing with it]. Once it was done, it was done. And I think that was probably the biggest factor for me in her believability. I got no sense that she was using these stories to make herself a really interesting person to me so I’d really want to work with her, or something. Or that she was just living in this stuff like it was her life. Once she dealt with it and processed it, it was gone. We just went on to other things. ‘Throughout the whole thing, emotionally Cheryl was getting her life together. Parts of her were integrating where she could say,”I have a sense that some particular alter has folded in with some basic alter”, and she didn’t bring it up again. She didn’t say that this alter has reappeared to cause more problems. That just didn’t happen. The therapist had learned from training and experience that when real integration occurs, it is permanent and the patient moves on.
36. When we set about accounting for a Napoleon or a Shakespeare or a Raphael or a Wagner or an Edison or other extraordinary person, we understand that the measure of his talent will not explain the whole result, nor even the largest part of it; no, it is the atmosphere in which the talent was cradled that explains; it is the training it received while it grew, the nurture it got from reading, study, example, the encouragement it gathered from self-recognition and recognition from the outside at each stage of its development: when we know all these details, then we know why the man was ready when his opportunity came.
37. For several thousand years man has been in contact with animals whose character and habits have been deformed by domestication. He has ended by believing that he understands them. All he means by this is that he is able to rely on certain reflex actions which he himself has implanted in them. He will flatter himself at times on the grasp of animal psychology which has brought him the love of the dog and the purr of the cat; and on the strength of such assumptions he approaches the beasts of the jungle. The old tag about nature being an open book is just not true. What nature offers on a first examination may appear to be simple but it is never as simple as it appears.
38. If you would understand this secret, you must first understand the distinction between training an animal and educating one. Trained animals are relatively easy to turn out. All that is required is a book of instructions, a certain amount of bluff and bluster, something to use for threatening and punishing purposes, and of course the animal. Educating an animal, on the other hand, demands keen intelligence, integrity, imagination, and the gentle touch, mentally, vocally, and physically.
39. Here is a truth that most teachers will not tell you, even if they know it: Good training is a continual friend and a solace; it helps you now, and assures you of help in the future. Good education is a continual pain in the neck, and assures you always of more of the same.
40. Training is a good dog, a constant companion and an utterly loyal and devoted friend, and everyone should have one. Education is a nagging counselor. And, I am convinced, everyone does have one. It happens, however, that some nagging counselors have grown strong by a certain kind of nourishment. Others are weak and puny, even infantile, having never been nourished at all.
41. Remember, without a goal, your stamina is useless no matter how you get trained. You may defend your integrity and attack your obstacles, but when you have no target in focus, you will score many zero number of goals…
42. Vague statements are interchangeable.
43. In due course I would learn how to cover up for this event, but on that awful day I knew of nothing to say but: ‘Well, I guess they aren’t going to do that either, heh, heh.” FINALLY Hoku and Kiko stopped staring suspiciously through the glass long enough to go over the six bars, gracefully arcing in and out of the water against the glass, making the beautiful picture they were supposed to. I waved frantically at Chris to stop right there, to quit while we were ahead. I thanked the politely clapping audience and suggested they come back in a month and see what Hoku and Kiko could really do (I didn’t have the courage to order them to KEEP clapping, and louder, please, so that Hoku and Kiko would do the applause jump). Then I yanked out the mike plug, raced down the ladder into the trainers’ little sitting room underneath the stage, and took up smoking again.
44. University training teaches discipline.
45. Right, he can kill the dead. What happens when he realizes we’re training him to kill the living?
46. Discipline means get the work done even though you do not want to work.
47. We can not able to train someone to become successful, they have to train themselves.
48. In the land of affliction is where every good soldier of Christ undergoes graceful training.
49. Pain is hard training but pure test.
50. My training is not from the trained dogs, my training is from an untrained lion, Har Har Har Mahadev
51. Learn a lesson from the branch.
Although it has brought fruit for thirty years, the branch is well aware that the years of experience in bearing fruit is not a reason to be independent. The goal of God’s training is never to develop you to stand alone without Him.
52. Speculation cannot replace education.
53. I was never aware of any professional astronomy summit worker that had received formal industry recognized training in the safe handling of cryogenic fluids and industrial gasses.
54. The holy training is trials of time.
55. Training in any field of study span over three years.
56. Those who have been trained by life’s trials, knows the treasure hidden in this field.
57. Police officers assigned to the summit of Mauna Kea should request industry recognized training on very high altitudes prior to working there.
58. You must be quicker to strike and quicker when you do. You must be tougher and cleverer, you must always look to attack, and you must fight without honour, without conscience, without pity.
59. You will be struck, and when you are the force of it must not stagger you, the pain of it must not slow you, the shock of it must not cause you to doubt.
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