Each day, to end my days, I record everything I’ve done and sent it into Praxis. Initially, I thought the process was simplistic and just to keep my own record. The practice grew very quickly however to something of far more value— accountability.

When you record everything you do on a given day, you’re forced to see if you stood up to the challenge. You’re forced to see your success or your failure, and the idea of being confronted with your lethargy is uncomfortable enough to you away from it.

Recording your daily practices, commitments and duties keep you in check and in motion, it keeps you fighting and in motion. The simple act of putting on record what you do and don’t do, both spits in your face on the bad days, and satisfied with your ability on the good.


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