Confident people habits

15 Things A Highly Confident Person Never Does?

What are the things that a highly confident person never does? How they react to some things around them and what is their behavior?

Self-confident people know what they value and what they want. They share common habits and thought patterns that help them achieve their goals.

Highly confident people believe in their ability to achieve.

If you don’t believe in yourself, why should anyone else put their faith in you? To walk with swagger and improve your self-confidence, watch out for these fifteen things highly confident people don’t do.

Things That Highly Confident Person Never Does

1. They don’t make excuses.

Highly confident people take ownership of their thoughts and actions.

They don’t blame the traffic for being tardy at work; they were late. They don’t excuse their short-comings with excuses like “I don’t have the time” or “I’m just not good enough”; they make the time and they keep on improving until they are good enough.

2. They don’t avoid doing the scary thing.

Highly confident people don’t let fear dominate their lives.

They know that the things they are afraid of doing are often the very same things that they need to do to evolve into the person they are meant to be.

3. They don’t live in a bubble of comfort.

Highly confident people avoid the comfort zone because they know this is a place where dreams die.

They actively pursue a feeling of discomfort, because they know stretching themselves is mandatory for their success.

4. They don’t put things off until next week.

Highly confident people know that a good plan executed today is better than a great plan executed someday.

They don’t wait for the “right time” or the “right circumstances”, because they know these reactions are based on a fear of change.

They take action here, now, today-because that’s where progress happens.

5. They don’t obsess over the opinions of others.

Highly confident people don’t get caught up in negative feedback.

While they do care about the well-being of others and aim to make a positive impact in the world, they don’t get caught up in negative opinions that they can’t do anything about.

They know that their true friends will accept them as they are, and they don’t concern themselves with the rest.

6. They don’t wait for the “big” move.

When you envision a confident person, you might think of someone who takes big, bold actions, like running for office or making a marriage proposal on the Jumbotron.

But there can be boldness and bravery in small steps.

Those incremental changes build on themselves, both through your feelings of accomplishment and reinforcement from others.

7. They don’t confuse confidence with arrogance.

Some people fear confidence because they don’t want to start stepping on other people’s toes, taking up too much space, or just plain being a jerk.

But confidence isn’t the same as arrogance or narcissism.

When you feel confident in yourself, you often become less self-absorbed. When you stop worrying so much about how you’re coming across, you can pay more attention to those around you.

8. They don’t fear feedback or conflict.

A confident person can accept helpful feedback and act on it without getting defensive.

When your sense of self-worth is no longer on the table, you can handle criticism or even outright rejection without allowing it to break you.

By the same token, confidence doesn’t mean you mow other people down when a conflict arises.

It’s possible to speak your mind with conviction and still make room to listen to someone else’s point of view and even reach a compromise.

9. They don’t fear failure.

Confidence doesn’t mean you won’t fail. It doesn’t mean you’re always smiling or that you never experience anxiety or self-doubt.

Instead, it means you know you can handle those feelings and push through them to conquer the next challenge.

10. They don’t have to make things perfect.

Perfectionism is a form of faulty thinking that contributes to low self-confidence.

If you believe you have to have something all figured out before you take action, those thoughts can keep you from doing the things you value.

11. They don’t believe everything they see in ads.

Many advertisements are designed to make you feel lacking.

Companies that want to sell you products usually start by making you feel bad about yourself, often by introducing a “problem” with your body that you would never have noticed otherwise.

12. They don’t avoid trying new things.

As you keep pushing yourself to try new things, you’ll start to truly understand how failure and mistakes lead to growth.

An acceptance that failure is part of life will start to take root.

Paradoxically, by being more willing to fail, you’ll succeed more — because you’re not waiting for everything to be 100 percent perfect before you act.

Taking more shots will mean making more of them.

13. They don’t focus on themselves.

It might seem counterintuitive, but when you have more self-confidence, you’re less focused on yourself.

We’ve all been guilty of walking into a room and thinking, “They’re all looking at me. They all think I look dumpy and that every word I say is incredibly stupid!”

The truth is, people are wrapped up in their thoughts and worries.

When you get out of your head, you’ll be able to genuinely engage with others.

14. They don’t let others determine their goals.

No one can tell you what is most important to you.

Sure, our culture will say that having a better job, a bigger house and a fancier car is what we need to make us happy.

It takes a lot of strength and conviction to not just go along with societal expectations.

Self-confidence doesn’t always look like the “big” move.

It can be the confidence to say, “No, this opportunity is not right for me at this time.”

15. They don’t blindly accept what they read on the Internet as “truth” without thinking about it.

Highly confident people don’t accept articles on the Internet as truth just because some authors “said so”.

They look at every how-to article from the lens of their unique perspective.

They maintain a healthy skepticism, making use of any material that is relevant to their lives, and forgetting about the rest.

While articles like this are a fun and interesting thought-exercise, highly confident people know that they are the only person with the power to decide what “confidence” means.

Read More: 10 Simple Ways To Increase Self-Confidence

Conclusion: A highly confident person never takes anything for granted.

They get everything in their lives because they know what they want and how to accomplish that. It is so different from arrogance and bad behavior. 


Habits of highly confident people

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