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You Lead Multiple Lives: How Do You Fit Them Together?

by Ken Vincent, Featured Contributor

Something else I learned along the way is that people lead four distinctly different lives.  Those lives are not always compatible.  They live a private life of thoughts and ideas, unshared with anyone else, even their spouse.  They live a personal life of family and close friends.  They lead a public life with neighbors, the grocery clerk, and the waiter in a restaurant.  They live a professional life at work.  None of these lives are peaceful and harmonic.

            –A quote from “So Many Hotels, So Little Time”

Unlike the lucky cat with the fabled nine lives, you must lead your multiple lives simultaneously.  They often conflict with each other, with demands on your time and energy.  repost-us-image-9457183When one is out of balance it often impacts the others.

So how do you find a symmetry?  Where do they fall on your personal balance beam?

To further compound things, each person we interface with is struggling with keeping his/her multiple lives in some semblance of order and balance.  When we ponder the potential multiple trigger points for conflict is it any wonder that a customer seems unreasonable?  An employee is distracted and not focused?  That a family member is out of sorts?

Do you have a way to keep that in balance and focus?  Do you have a way to seamlessly shift from one to the other, even when one is in turmoil?


 

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Ken Vincent
Ken Vincenthttp://sbpra.com/KennethVincent/
KEN is a 46 year veteran hotelier and entrepreneur. Formerly owned two hotels, an advertising agency, a wholesale tour company, a POS company, a leasing company, and a hotel management company. The hotels included chain owned, franchises, and independents. They ranged in type from small luxury inns, to limited service properties, to large convention hotels and resorts. After retiring he authored a book, “So Many Hotels, So Little Time” in which he relates what life is like behind the scenes for a hotel manager. Ken operated more that 100 hotels and resorts in the US and Caribbean and formed eight companies. He is a firm believer that senior management should share their knowledge and experience with the next generation of management.

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