Courage

Courage is needed to achieve goals in life. Courage is a springboard to confidence[1] as achievements make us happier. The increased confidence from achieving goals again makes you more courageous.
Courage empower ourselves with the ability to confront problems head on, as well as, acquire the skills required to deal with life's inevitable challenges. Subjective well-being has been found to be correlated with courage[2][3].

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I do not agree with this statement. I somewhat agree. This may sometimes be representative. I agree with this statement. It describes my situation very well.
I seek out the positive in situations that require courage.
I have the courage to take action where other's do not.
I have the courage to trust others.
I have the courage to speak up when others do not.
I script and plan upcoming challenging situations.
I frame challenges in a way that makes them achievable.
I build up myself by visualizing who and what I want to be.
I face my fears head on.
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      Category: Spiritual health

      Research
      • [1] Courage in the classroom: Exploring a new framework predicting academic performance and engagement.
      • Martin, Andrew J. School Psychology Quarterly, Vol 26(2), Jun 2011, 145-160. View
      • [2] Jing Wang, Yong Wang. (2016). The Impact of Character Strengths on Employee Well-Being: The mediating effect of Work-Family Relationship. International Conference on Industrial Engineering and Management (IEM) , 10(5): 1504-1512.
      • [3] Nansook Park, Christopher Peterson, Martin E. P. Seligman (2004). Strengths of Character and Well-Being. Journal of Social and Clinical Psychology: Vol. 23, No. 5, pp. 603-619.
      • doi: 10.1521/jscp.23.5.603.50748
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