Important note: The video on this page is not a direct endorsement by Tyler Perry of TheWishBuilder process but you will find many similarities between Mr. Perry’s life story, his suggestions in the video and the components of TheWishBuilder process. As you look at your wishlist, remember that the key is to have a single goal, to focus on it with all your heart and never give up on the dream of making your wish come true.
Background on Tyler Perry:
Perry was born in New Orleans, Louisiana, as Emmitt Perry, Jr., the son of Willie Maxine Perry (née Campbell) and Emmitt Perry, Sr., a carpenter. He has three siblings. Perry once said his father’s “answer to everything was to beat it out of you”. As a child, Perry once went so far as to attempt suicide in an effort to escape his father’s beatings. In contrast to his father, his mother took him to church each week, where he sensed a certain refuge and contentment. At age 16, he had his first name legally changed from Emmitt to Tyler in an effort to distance himself from his father.
Many years later, after seeing the film Precious, he was moved to relate for the first time accounts of being molested by a friend’s mother at age 10; he was also molested by three men prior to this, and later learned his own father had molested his friend.
While Perry did not complete high school, he earned a GED. In his early 20s, watching an episode of The Oprah Winfrey Show, he heard someone describe the sometimes therapeutic effect the act of writing can have, enabling the author to work out his or her own problems. This comment inspired him to apply himself to a career in writing. He soon started writing a series of letters to himself, which became the basis for the musical, I Know I’ve Been Changed.
Around 1990, Perry moved to Atlanta, where two years later I Know I’ve Been Changed was first performed at a community theater, financed by the 22-year-old Perry’s $12,000 life savings. The play included Christian themes of forgiveness, dignity, and self-worth, while addressing issues such as child abuse and dysfunctional families. The musical initially received a “less than stellar” reception and was a financial failure. Perry persisted, and over the next six years he rewrote the musical repeatedly, though lackluster reviews continued. In 1998, at age 28, he succeeded in retooling the play and restaging it in Atlanta, first at the House of Blues, then at the Fox Theatre. Perry continued to create new stage productions, touring with them on the so-called “chitlin’ circuit” (now also known as the “urban theater circuit”) and developing a large, devoted following among African-American audiences. In 2005, Forbes reported that he had sold “more than $100 million in tickets, $30 million in videos of his shows and an estimated $20 million in merchandise”, and “the 300 live shows he produces each year are attended by an average of 35,000 people a week”.
Original video can be viewed on www.TylerPerry.com under the Inspiration section of his website.
If you liked that, here is another TylerPerry video of him being interviewed by Larry King. He talks about his background and growing up in New Orleans.
In the short video below, Bill Murray explains, in an interview with Charlie Rose, how “it all starts with a wish.” Bill has transitioned from a comedic actor to more serious roles including an Oscar nomination but he now feels that it may be time for a comedy role again. As you watch the video clip, check out Charlie Rose’s response to Bill’s ability to “wish” and then make it reality…
How it all starts with a wish…
About Bill Murray
Source: www.wikipedia.org (edited for brevity)
William James “Bill” Murray (born September 21, 1950) is an American actor and comedian. He first gained exposure on Saturday Night Live in which he earned an Emmy Award and later went on to star in various comedy films, including Meatballs (1979), Caddyshack (1980), Ghostbusters (1984), What About Bob? (1991), and Groundhog Day (1993). Murray garnered additional critical acclaim later in his career, starring in Lost in Translation (2003), which earned him an Academy Award nomination for Best Actor, the indie comedy-drama Broken Flowers (2005) and a series of films directed by Wes Anderson, including Rushmore (1998), The Royal Tenenbaums (2001), The Life Aquatic with Steve Zissou (2004), Fantastic Mr. Fox (2009), and Moonrise Kingdom (2012). Early life
Murray was born and raised in Wilmette, Illinois, a northern suburb of Chicago. He is the son of Lucille (née Collins), a mail room clerk, and Edward Joseph Murray II, a lumber salesman. Murray and his eight siblings were raised in a Catholic Irish American family. Their father died in 1967 from complications of diabetes, when Bill was 17 years old. After graduating high school, Murray attended Regis University in Denver, Colorado, taking pre-medical courses. He quickly dropped out, returning to Illinois. Decades later, in 2007, Regis awarded him an honorary Doctor of Humanities degree. Career Second City – With an invitation from his older brother, Brian, Murray got his start at The Second City in Chicago, an improvisational comedy troupe, studying under Del Close. In 1974, he moved to New York City and was recruited by John Belushi as a featured player on The National Lampoon Radio Hour.
Saturday Night Live – In 1975, an Off Broadway version of a Lampoon show led to his first television role as a cast member of the ABC variety show Saturday Night Live with Howard Cosell that featured animal acts and little kids with loud voices. That same season, another variety show titled NBC’s Saturday Night premiered. Cosell’s show lasted just one season, canceled in early 1976. After working in Los Angeles with the “guerrilla video” commune TVTV on several projects, Murray rose to prominence in 1976. He joined the cast of NBC’s Saturday Night Live for the show’s second season, following the departure of Chevy Chase. Murray was with SNL for three seasons from 1977–1980. Film career
Bill Murray landed his first starring role with the film Meatballs in 1979. He followed this up with his portrayal of Hunter S. Thompson in 1980’s Where the Buffalo Roam. In the early 1980s, he starred in a string of box-office hits including Caddyshack, Stripes, and Tootsie. Murray became the first guest on NBC’s Late Night with David Letterman on February 1, 1982. He would later appear on the first episode of the Late Show with David Letterman in August 1993, when the show moved to CBS. On January 31, 2012 – 30 years after his first appearance with Letterman — Murray appeared again on his talk show.
Murray began work on a film adaptation of the novel The Razor’s Edge. The film, which Murray also co-wrote, was his first starring role in a dramatic film. He later agreed to star in Ghostbusters, in a role originally written for John Belushi. This was a deal Murray made with Columbia Pictures in order to gain financing for The Razor’s Edge. Ghostbusters became the highest-grossing film of 1984. The Razor’s Edge, which was filmed before Ghostbusters but not released until after, was a box-office flop.
Upset over the failure of Razor’s Edge, Murray took four years off from acting to study philosophy and history at the Sorbonne, frequent the Cinematheque in Paris, and spend time with his family in their Hudson River Valley home. During that time, his second son, Luke, was born. With the exception of a cameo appearance in the 1986 movie Little Shop of Horrors, he did not make any appearances in films, though he did participate in several public readings in Manhattan organized by playwright/director Timothy Mayer and in a production of Bertolt Brecht’s A Man’s A Man.
Murray returned to films in 1988 with Scrooged and the sequel Ghostbusters II in 1989. In 1990, Murray made his first and only attempt at directing when he co-directed Quick Change with producer Howard Franklin. His subsequent films What About Bob? (1991) and Groundhog Day (1993) were box-office hits and critically acclaimed.
After a string of films that did not do well with audiences (one of the exceptions being his role in the 1996 comedy Kingpin), he received much critical acclaim for Wes Anderson’s Rushmore for which he won Best Supporting Actor awards from the New York Film Critics Circle, National Society of Film Critics, and the Los Angeles Film Critics Association (tying with Billy Bob Thornton). Murray decided to take a turn towards more dramatic roles. Murray then experienced a resurgence in his career as a dramatic actor, taking on roles in Wild Things, Cradle Will Rock, Hamlet (as Polonius), and The Royal Tenenbaums.
In 2003, he appeared in Sofia Coppola’s Lost in Translation and went on to earn a Golden Globe Award, a BAFTA Award, and an Independent Spirit Award, as well as Best Actor awards from several film critic organizations. He was considered a favorite to win the Academy Award for Best Actor, but Sean Penn ultimately won the award for his performance in Mystic River. In an interview included on the Lost in Translation DVD, Murray states that this is his favorite movie in which he has appeared. Also in 2003, he appeared in a short cameo for the movie Coffee and Cigarettes, in which he played himself “hiding out” in a local coffee shop.
During this time Murray still appeared in comedic roles such as Charlie’s Angels and Osmosis Jones. In 2004, he provided the voice of Garfield in Garfield: The Movie, and again in 2006 for Garfield: A Tail of Two Kitties. (Later, Murray claimed he only took part because he was under the misguided impression the screenplay, co-written by Joel Cohen, was the work of Joel Coen.) In 2004, he made his third collaboration with Wes Anderson in The Life Aquatic with Steve Zissou and also starred in Jim Jarmusch’s Broken Flowers.
In 2005, Murray announced that he would take a break from acting as he had not had the time to relax since his new breakthrough in the late 1990s. He did return to the big screen for brief cameos in Wes Anderson’s The Darjeeling Limited and in Get Smart as Agent 13, the agent in the tree. In 2008, he played an important role in the post-apocalyptic film City of Ember, and in 2009, played himself in a cameo role in the zombie comedy Zombieland.
Murray provided the voice for the character Mr. Badger for the 2009 animated film Fantastic Mr. Fox. Though there was speculation that he might return to the Ghostbusters franchise for the rumored Ghostbusters 3, he dispelled such speculation in an interview with GQ. In March 2010, Bill Murray appeared on Late Show with David Letterman and talked about his return to Ghostbusters III, stating “I’d do it only if my character was killed off in the first reel”. In an interview with GQ, Murray said: “You know, maybe I should just do it. Maybe it’d be fun to do.” In the interview, when asked “Is the third Ghostbusters movie happening? What’s the story with that?”, Bill Murray replied, “It’s all a bunch of crock.” Despite this comment, later reports by Dan Aykroyd and Stefano Paginini suggest the movie is well under way, and the script has already been approved.
How it all starts with a wish…
About Charlie Rose:
Source: www.wikipedia.org (edited for brevity)
Charles Peete “Charlie” Rose, Jr. (born January 5, 1942) is an American television talk show host and journalist. Since 1991, he has hosted Charlie Rose, an interview show distributed nationally by PBS since 1993. He has also co-anchored CBS This Morning since January 2012. Rose, along with Lara Logan, has hosted the revived CBS classic Person to Person, a news program during which celebrities are interviewed in their homes, originally hosted from 1953 to 1961 by Edward R. Murrow. Early life
Rose was born in Henderson, North Carolina, the only child of Margaret (née Frazier) and Charles Peete Rose, Sr., tobacco farmers who owned a country store. As a child, Rose lived above his parents’ store in Henderson and helped out with the family business from age seven. Rose admitted in a Fresh Dialogues interview that as a child his insatiable curiosity was constantly getting him in trouble. A high school basketball star, Rose entered Duke University intending to pursue a degree with a pre-med track, but an internship in the office of Democratic North Carolina Senator B. Everett Jordan got him interested in politics. Rose graduated in 1964 with a bachelor’s degree in history. At Duke, he was a member of the Kappa Alpha Order fraternity. He earned a Juris Doctor from the Duke University School of Law in 1968. He met his wife, Mary (King), while attending Duke. Career
After his wife was hired by the BBC (in New York), Rose handled some assignments for the BBC on a freelance basis. In 1972, while continuing to work at Bankers Trust, he landed a job as a weekend reporter for WPIX-TV. His break came in 1974, after Bill Moyers hired Rose as managing editor for the PBS series Bill Moyers’ International Report. In 1975, Moyers named Rose executive producer of Bill Moyers Journal. Rose soon began appearing on camera. “A Conversation with Jimmy Carter”, one installment of Moyers’s series U.S.A.: People and Politics, won a 1976 Peabody Award. Rose worked at several networks honing his interview skills until KXAS-TV in Dallas-Fort Worth hired him as program manager and gave him the late-night time slot that would become the Charlie Rose show.
Rose worked for CBS News (1984–1990) as the anchor of CBS News Nightwatch, the network’s first late-night news broadcast, which typically featured Rose conducting one-on-one interviews with notable persons, in a similar format to his current PBS show. The Nightwatch broadcast of Rose’s interview with Charles Manson won an Emmy Award in 1987. In 1990, Rose left CBS to serve as anchor of Personalities, a syndicated program produced by Fox Broadcasting Company, but he got out of his contract after six weeks because of the tabloid-style content of the show. Charlie Rose premiered on PBS station Thirteen/WNET on September 30, 1991, and has been nationally syndicated since January 1993. In 1994, Rose moved the show to a studio owned by Bloomberg Television, which allowed for improved satellite interviewing.
Rose was a correspondent for 60 Minutes II from its inception in January 1999 until its cancellation in September 2005, and was later named a correspondent on 60 Minutes. On November 15, 2011, it was announced that Rose would return to CBS to help anchor CBS This Morning, replacing The Early Show, commencing January 9, 2012, along with co-anchors Norah O’Donnell and Gayle King.
Rose has interviewed many celebrities, such as Bashar al-Assad (2013), president Barack Obama and wife Michelle (2012), Warren Buffet, Noam Chomsky (2003), Leonardo di Caprio (2004), John Oliver, Christoph Waltz, Quentin Tarantino, Larry Ellison, and Farah Diba.
Rose has appeared as himself in the film Primary Colors (1998), in a 2000 episode of The Simpsons and in the film Elegy (2008). He and his show were parodied in the Wes Anderson film The Royal Tenenbaums (2001). He appears as himself in the George Clooney-directed film The Ides of March (2011), as well as in episodes of The Good Wife and Breaking Bad, both in 2013.
The New York Times reported that Rose encouraged a discussion between the leaders of NBC and Fox that led eventually to a mutual reduction in ad hominem attacks between Keith Olbermann and Bill O’Reilly on their respective news programs.
Rose has attended several Bilderberg Group conference meetings, including meetings held in the United States in 2008, Spain in 2010, and Switzerland in 2011.
In a 2009 Fresh Dialogues interview, Rose described his life as “great and glorious”. He added, “I get up every morning with a new adventure. The adventure is fueled by interesting people. I get a chance to control my own destiny. I do something that is immediately either appreciated or not. I get feedback.”
Rose owns a house in Henderson, North Carolina, a 575-acre farm in Oxford, North Carolina, an apartment overlooking Central Park in New York City, a beach house in Bellport, New York, an apartment in Washington, D.C., and an apartment in Paris, France.
Special Thanks to the person who uploaded the video above to YouTube!
When are you going to realize that “everything starts with a wish”? What would you wish for in your life?
Source: Hugh Macleod
“Steve Jobs knew about minimalism. But just because a world-class designer embraces minimalism, doesn’t mean minimalism is always going to create world-class design. A good designer tries to make good design. A bad designer tries to turn it into religion. Like I said, Steve Jobs knew all about it.”
Source: post on Facebook by Jillian Michaels
You’re worth it, your goal is worth it and you have the ability to achieve that goal. What’s stopping you? Your time is now … let’s talk -> www.JillianMichaelsLive.com
Source: Facebook (this addition to our photo gallery was just to make sure you are paying attention)
Source: Facebook, posted by https://www.facebook.com/Delilah
Source: Jillian Michaels Facebook post
Let’s find YOUR “why.” It all starts at #MaximizeYourLife; http://www.jillianmichaelslive.com
Source: Posted on Facebook by Brian Tracy, goal expert.
Shared by Tom Martin on his Facebook timeline with the added comment, “Of course, 56.3% of all statistics are made up.”
Source: Posted on Facebook by Che Brown – Sales Training and Personal Development Coaching
Source: Addicted2Success, Facebook
Source: Facebook post by Brian Tracy
Source: Facebook post by Jennifer Nardozzi
Source: Facebook post by Brian Tracy
We want MORE for our Photo Gallery!
If you have something worthy of TheWishBuilder.com inspiration wall photo gallery, maybe something related to your dream, a wish or a great inspirational quote, please leave us a comment anywhere on the site with a link to the image, or saying, or interesting blog post and we will review it for addition to our collection !
We have gathered some inspirational quotes about goals and other topics related to TheWishBuilder process for your enjoyment. These quotes have been chosen to inspire and motivate you when the going gets tough during your project. Enjoy and feel free to post on your Facebook page.
“When it is obvious that the goals cannot be reached, don’t adjust the goals, adjust the action steps.” – Confucius
“Start from wherever you are and with whatever you’ve got.” — Jim Rohn, Legendary motivational speaker
You are never too old to set another goal or to dream a new dream. – C. S. Lewis, Author of the Chronicles of Narnia and other titles.
Your audacious life goals are fabulous. We’re proud of you for having them. But it’s possible that those goals are designed to distract you from the thing that’s really frightening you—the shift in daily habits that would mean a re–invention of how you see yourself. —Seth Godin, Marketing thought leader
“The most rewarding things you do in life are often the ones that look like they cannot be done.” — Arnold Palmer, Legendary golfer
“Whatever it takes I will do. That’s the answer I want to hear from you. If you do not see it, if you do not believe it, who else will?” – Arnold Schwarzenegger, Mr.Olympia, Actor, Governor
“We are each a figment of our own imagination.”
– David Geffen, billionaire
Don’t let your success go to your head and don’t let your failure go to your heart.” – Will Smith, rapper, actor
Action expresses priorities. -Mahatma Gandhi
Expect problems and eat them for breakfast.
– Alfred A. Montapert
(posted on Facebook by John C. Maxwell)
“A single dream is more powerful than a thousand realities.”
— J.R.R. Tolkien
Source: Facebook post by Guy Kawasaki, author, investor, hockey player and all around smart person.
“You can achieve virtually anything you want in life if you’re willing to hear ‘NO’ often enough.” – Andrea Waltz
Source: Facebook post by Rory Vaden, speaker and expert on self-discipline.
Proverb of the Romans: “The start is half the deed.” (Initium dimidium facti.) Source: Tim Ferris, Facebook
“When a person really desires something, all the universe conspires to help that person to realize his dream.” — Paulo Coelho: Brazilian lyricist and novelist
“The moment of enlightenment is when a person’s dreams of possibilities become images of probabilities.”
— Vic Braden: tennis player, instructor and television broadcaster
Have an inspirational quote that lights your fire?
If you have an inspirational quote that you like, just leave a comment or send an email to email@example.com with “Inspirational Quotes” in the subject line.
Many people ask
“How long will it take me to complete my project using The Wish Builder process?”
The answer of how long your project will take depends on you.
If you complete one action per day, then it will take a little less than 3 years.
3 per day = less than one year.
10 per day = 100 days.
Bigger, more ambitious projects often take longer (but they don’t have to).
Can I speed up the process?
Certainly. Involving others and leading a team effort can get things done much faster than a single individual. The Wish Builder is a great team building exercise and it often helps people find answers to problems they might find insurmountable by themselves.
Be sure to check back regularly since new ideas are constantly being added to this article and others on this website. Remember, how long your project takes is up to you … and you can also learn ways to make it go faster.
Zig Ziglar is one of the greatest motivational speakers and his speech on goals is a classic. It contains some wonderful ideas that will help you set your goal.
The video below is audio-only so it is great to listen to while you are working on your computer. If you want to listen in your car, check out the paragraph below the video.
I really enjoyed the video below and even downloaded it (using free YTD software) to my computer. My video software (Camtasia) allowed me to convert the video to audio so I could listen to it in my car.
I saw Zig Ziglar speak in person a couple of times. The first time was in Chicago around 1997 and he was wonderful. The last time was in Hartford and his health had taken a toll on his mind. He still had a wonderful voice but he lost track of his speech a number of times.
Other fans of Zig Ziglar . . .
Seth Godin, marketing guru,
Excerpt below is from Zig Ziglar’s Goal Setting & Achievement book titled “Pick Four”, (curated by Seth Godin):
“Then I found Zig. His selling program, his eighteen tapes on motivation, and most of all, his thinking on goals. Zig Ziglar, a door-to-door cookware salesman who was born in Yazoo City, came to the rescue of a Stanford MBA who was lost.
The tapes are a hoot, and they’re worth whatever it takes to get your hands on a set. I listened over and over – listened to at least seventy-two hours’ worth of Zig, at thirty plays a recording. And it started to work.
Within a month I had written down all the steps he describes in his goals program, and I started following the steps. Drip, drip, drip. Day by day, bit by bit, I started making progress. And then, quietly, my progress started accelerating. Suddenly, the bricks started falling into place, sales were made, personal goals achieved.
Have you set your goal or wish yet?
Here is a bonus video by Zig Ziglar talking about “getting out of the box”. It applies to goal setting as much as anything… Enjoy.
About Zig Ziglar
Source: www.wikipedia.org (edited for brevity)
Hilary Hinton “Zig” Ziglar (November 6, 1926 – November 28, 2012) was an American author, salesman, and motivational speaker. Zig Ziglar was born in Coffee County in southeastern Alabama to parents John Silas Ziglar and Lila Wescott Ziglar. He was the tenth of twelve children. In 1931, when Ziglar was five years old, his father took a management position at a Mississippi farm, and his family moved to Yazoo City, Mississippi, where he spent most of his early childhood. The next year, his father died of a stroke, and his younger sister died two days later.
Ziglar served in the United States Navy during World War II, from 1943 to 1945. He was in the Navy V-12 Navy College Training Program and attended the University of South Carolina in Columbia, South Carolina.
In 1944, he met his wife, Jean, in the capital city of Mississippi, Jackson; he was seventeen and she was sixteen. They married in late 1946.
Ziglar later worked as a salesman in a succession of companies. In 1968, he became a vice president and training director for the Automotive Performance company, moving to Dallas, Texas.
As of 2010, Ziglar still traveled around taking part in motivational seminars, despite a fall down a flight of stairs in 2007 that left him with short-term memory problems. State Representative Chris Greeley of Maine mentions Ziglar in the credits of his CD on public speaking.
Zig Ziglar wove his Christianity into his motivational work. He was also an open Republican who endorsed former Governor Mike Huckabee for his party’s presidential nomination in 2008.
Ziglar, who had been suffering from pneumonia, died at the age of eighty-six at a hospital in Plano, Texas, on November 28, 2012.
Ziglar, Zig (1975). See You at the Top. Gretna: Pelican Pub. Co. ISBN 0-88289-126-X. Pelican publisher Milburn E. Calhoun reported his greatest success with See You at the Top, which had been rejected by some thirty publishers previously.
Ziglar, Zig (1978). Confessions Of A Happy Christian. Gretna: Pelican Pub. Co. ISBN 0-88289-196-0.
Ziglar, Zig (1982). Zig Ziglar’s Secrets of Closing the Sale. New York: Berkley Books. ISBN 0-425-08102-8.
Ziglar, Zig (1985). Raising Positive Kids in a Negative World. Nashville: Oliver Nelson. ISBN 0-8407-9039-2.
Ziglar, Zig (1986). Top Performance: How to Develop Excellence in Yourself and Others. New York: Berkley Books. ISBN 0-425-09973-3.
Ziglar, Zig (1994). Over the Top. Nashville: Thomas Nelson Publishers. ISBN 0-8407-9112-7.
Ziglar, Zig (1998). Success for Dummies. Foster City, Calif: IDG Books. ISBN 0-7645-5061-6.
Ziglar, Zig; Hayes, John P. (2001). Network Marketing For Dummies. Foster City, Calif: IDG Books. ISBN 0-7645-5292-9.
Ziglar, Zig (2003). Selling 101: What Every Successful Sales Professional Needs to Know. Nashville: Thomas Nelson Publishers. ISBN 0-7852-6481-7.
Ziglar, Zig (2004). Confessions of a Grieving Christian. Nashville: B&H Publishing Group. ISBN 0-8054-2745-7.
Ziglar, Zig (2004). The Autobiography of Zig Ziglar. New York: Random House. ISBN 0-385-50297-4.
Ziglar, Zig (2006). Better Than Good: Creating a Life You Can’t Wait to Live. Nashville: Thomas Nelson Publishers. ISBN 978-0-7852-8919-7.
Ziglar, Zig; Norman, Julie Ziglar (2009). Embrace the Struggle: Living Life on Life’s Terms. New York: Howard Books. ISBN 978-1-4391-4219-6.
Ziglar, Zig; Ziglar, Tom (2012). Born to Win: Find Your Success Code. Dallas: SUCCESS Media. ISBN 9780983156512.
Even though Zig Ziglar spoke about goals almost every chance he got, it is surprising that the word “Goals” was not used in his book titles (listed above). I hope you enjoyed the videos on this page and please leave a comment below about what you found the most useful.
The Wish Builder process works because it leverages 3 important characteristics of successful people: a clear goal, a strong mental focus and massive action … all wrapped up in a simple process.
Of the 3 aspects, goal setting is probably the most commonly used but how many are actually successful with just goal setting? On the other hand, clear mental focus is probably used by less than 5% of the world’s population (according to Earl Nightgale).
If you look around, you will find that very few people actually take massive action toward the achievement of their goals. The ones that do might have beenraised with a strong work ethic but how many have the strong mental focus to go along with it?
The use of the 1000 cranes is how The Wish Builder is able to help you continually focus on your goal while doing the steps necessary to succeed.
Why so many action steps?
If you think of more ways to succeed, the odds of you succeeding goes up. If you take multiple paths to your goal, there are few obstacles that can stand in your way.
How is The Wish Builder
different from a To Do List?
Most “to do” lists don’t have the focus that The Wish Builder does. “Bring in a new client” might be listed right before “pick up milk” or “grab a beer with a friend” on your “to do” list but it is unlikely that they are all pointed toward achieving your primary goal.
How does the folding help the process?
First, learning to fold an origami crane means, for most people, learning a new skill. This creates new neural pathways in your brain while also building dexterity in your hands. The tactile process reinforces the focus on your project while the completed cranes provide physical evidence that you are making progress.
The Wish Builder’s bottom line…
The Wish Builder process succeeds because it helps you work better and smarter. If you don’t work, it won’t work. All 1000 actions and the outcome of your wish are in your hands.