COMPETITION According to highly educated people competition defines “Whenever we compare our self’s to others to check our capability is known as competition’’ There are lots of other definition of competition even each…



Failure is a state when someone doesn't achieve a particular thing, or unable to accomplish his/her Desire. Most of the people in this world afraid to fail because they only see the one face…


Success is a Bad Teacher of life

SUCCESS – Everyone has a different meaning of success  someone means success is a become financially free, someone think  success is to achieve what you want,  some say success means to grow your dream or grow perfect, some believes success means to achieve what you want and then people Inspire by you, someone talk success means to become like  that person  which by they Inspire and making him his mentor and many more.

But we cannot say success is an excellent teacher because success never train us to ready for failure or any other stressful situation it didn’t tell us how to prepare our self’s for facing life’s task,  we can only see the one side of the coin and it does not tell about us to the other side of the coin.












Failure is an excellent teacher because it shows us another side of the coin as well as the reality of life and encourages. We can say that the taste of failure is much harder to sip. but it is necessary to sip because it gives us the energy to achieve what we want.

failure is important  because

1. Failure Teache Lessons

Failure can be an efficient (if sometimes harsh) teacher. In our careers, in our financial lives, and in our frugal living goals, learning what not to do is just as important as learning what to do. And the personal bankruptcy laws in the United States embody the positive potential of failure by allowing individuals the room to right themselves, to learn from their mistakes, and move on.

2. Failure Keeps Us Hungry and Humble

The biggest enemy of long-term success is complacency. History is littered with stories of once great nations, cultures, and companies that banked on the notion that a prosperous past guarantees a successful future. But failure has a way of motivating us — of keeping us hungry and also humble. People who know from experience that fortunes can be lost, that competitors never sleep, that downsizing happens, and that every market boom can go bust tend to be more highly driven and much more intentional.

3. Failure Helps Us Overcome Fear

What is it that we’re most afraid of when we don’t take full advantage of sound investments? Or when we put off saving for retirement for decades? When we stay stuck in a job we hate, year after year? I’d argue that we’re most afraid of failing. But here’s the curious thing about failure: Once you’ve faced it, it becomes the enemy you know. That familiarity can help you move on with the confidence that a stumble or fall won’t be the end of your story.

4. Failure Recommits Us to Our Goals

Personal setbacks can be clarifying. Several years ago, a close friend of mine amassed a tremendous amount of consumer debt. Though he’d always considered himself fairly frugal and financially savvy, he’d let a few little slip-ups become a significant downward slide and were nearly bankrupt.

As his closest confidant, I had a front-row seat to my friend’s yearlong financial meltdown. But instead of giving up, he committed to a life of debt-free living with a renewed sense of purpose. He paid off the card balances with laserlike focus and hasn’t slipped up since.

5. Failure Inspires Creative Solutions

In 2007, my cushy and fairly lucrative contract position with a top tech firm came to an abrupt end. The situation forced me to re-evaluate what I wanted the future of my career to look like. I knew I wanted to keep working remotely, retain some level of employment autonomy, and (hopefully) avoid a severe pay cut. Over the next few years, I built a small, but thriving independent business — a business that likely would have never been launched had that contracting position continued without interruption. Though I certainly couldn’t see it at the time, that job loss forced me to put something new — and ultimately, more rewarding — in motion.

6. Failure Strengthens Our Support System

The old poetic line, “Laugh, and the world laughs with you; weep, and you weep alone,” may not be entirely accurate. When we fail, we send out flares (often without realising it) to those who matter most: friends, family, and close colleagues who can offer assistance or simply lend a sympathetic ear. The process strengthens our support system and builds a network of resources to help us succeed next time.

7. Failure Makes Us More Valuable Mentors

The most qualified teachers are those who have been through it all and know how to weather it all. A large part of effective mentorship is helping anticipate and avoid pitfalls, stay focused, and respond to challenges with creativity and optimism.

Have you benefited from failure? What’s the most surprising or essential lesson it taught you? Share your story!

F –  first


I –  IN




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