Wednesday, August 25, 2010


People who try to do something and fail are infinitely better than those who try to do nothing and succeed.

Experiencing failure is inevitable on your journey to be successful. Each defeat is merely an installment to victory.

You'll find that the number of times you succeed is in direct proportion to the number of times you fail and keep trying. You won't be judged by the number of times you fail, but by the number of times you succeed.

Failure is nothing but education, nothing but the first step to something better.

You can't be a winner and be afraid to lose.

Your Partner & Friend In YOUR Success,

Margarita I Cruz-Amaro
Master Business Builder, Mentor, Trainer,
Motivational Speaker, Master Online Marketer

Tuesday, August 17, 2010

Make even more of an impact at your next meeting.......

..... or training session to motivate YOUR TEAM toward their goals. Remember, you need inspiration too and this is the time to add leadership, teamwork, service, attitude and many others to your library. Share this link with your friend and team or even blog

Saturday, August 14, 2010

Excerpt from:Wisdom of Wolves, by Twyman Towery


No other mammal shows more spirited devotion to its family, organization or social group than the wolf. The members of the wolf pack hunt together to insure survival of the group, but they also play, sing, sleep, scuffle and protect each other. A wolf's purpose for existing is to insure the survival of the pack.

A wolf pack is made up of parents, aunts, uncles, brothers, sisters, half brothers and half sisters - it is truly an extended family organization. And though generally only the Alpha male and Alpha female produce pups, every member of the pack participates in the nurturing and education of the young. Each pack member assumes responsibility for the food, shelter, training, protection and play where the pups are concerned, for the pack realizes that the young are their future.

The loyalty exhibited between wolves is well known and documented. But a Montana man who has used his summers for years to study wolves in Alaska gave me a different view of wolf loyalty. He told about a couple he knew who lived in an extremely remote area with their two sons in a log cabin they had made by hand. This family also included two wolves they had raised from earliest puppyhood, rescuing them from their den after their mother had been indiscriminately shot and the pups left to die. This was the only family the wolves had ever known, having only lived with humans as their pack mates.

One day the parents were cutting wood about a mile from home when one of the boys accidentally turned over a kerosene lamp (there was no electricity), and a raging fire began to consume the wooden structure. The two wolves immediately dashed toward the flaming cabin where the two boys were trapped inside, immobilized by smoke and fear. The parents were far behind, so the wolves gnawed and fought their way into the cabin and pulled the boys outside to safety. Though both wolves were badly burned, their loyalty to their "pack" meant the difference between life and death for these two members of their "pack."

The Wolf Credo written by Del Goetz truly captures what the wolf is all about:

--Respect the elders
--Teach the young
--Cooperate with the pack.

--Play when you can
--Hunt when you must
--Rest in between.

--Share your affections
--Voice your feelings
--Leave your mark.

Monday, August 2, 2010

Abraham Lincoln,

"Your own resolution to succeed is more important than any
other one thing." -- 16th U.S. president

Frank Crane

You do not succeed because you do not know what you want
or you don't want it intensely enough."
-- Minister

Napolean Hill

"Create a definite plan for carrying out your desire and
begin at once, whether you ready or not, to put this plan
into action." -- Motivational Writer