Whodunnit?

Whodunnit?


Was it you?

Are you guilty?

Was it you that broke all the rules of humility and believed an idea you had was genius?

And, if it was, did you next break all the rules of conformity and actually go ahead and do something about it?

And, if it was, did you then break all the rules on failure by getting back up again, and again, and again?

Not you?

Not Guilty

Carry on as you are…

WHAT – it was you?

Youdunnit!

How Dare You!!

Guilty!!!

And you are sentenced to life

Because you sure know how to live it.

What are you guilty of?  Confess below.

With my love and best wishes

David

X



18 Comments

  • jackie witney

    I love the podcast this week 🙂
    Also this has reminded me to look at my growing list of ideas and pick one. Guilty of encouraging others with their ideas(which I love to do) and not following through with mine.

  • The KiSh project started in 2009 when I was undergoing two primary cancer treatments! I think the drugs loosened my mind to give me the inspiration to do something for others using the skills that I had.
    The project is now taking off but is has been a hard road with lots of disappointments and some poor decisions on my part. I learnt.
    All financial help came from my own resources and my family. I read, and was told, use your family because the banks and government grants will not materialise and so true.
    The future looks very bright on all counts. Keep the promise you made yourself and overcome all obstacles and encourage others who are going through your own challenges. Believe me it helps the soul. The KiSh project

  • Daniel Terat

    Guilty of doing something? I hold my hands up. I love doing, better than doing nothing, so guilty as charged!

  • Louise Ebrey

    I am guilty of believing that everyone can acheive what they want, and for supporting both individuals and teams to do this. I am guilty for going back for more when people don’t follow through and initiatives flounder. I am guilty of holding initiatives up so they don’t fall over while people get round to remembering why they thought they were important in the first place.

    On top of all that I am guilty of meeting interesting people with common passions and approaches and persevering until we work on the right project together. Even if that takes years.

  • David Taylor

    Thank you Daniel you have summed up the message of nl week in two lines! David x

  • Jason Coleman

    Yep, Guilty as charged. Guilty of running my own successful L&D consultancy after 25 years with one firm – guilty of travelling up and down the UK networking, taking the knockbacks and unreturned calls in my stride, guilty of turning down a highly paid job and security to achieve my outcome of being my own Boss. Guilty of not wearing a suit and security pass day in, day out. Guilty of finally, being happy. The formula for guaranteed success works – but you’re the most important component.

  • Graham Stagg

    I’m innocent until proven guilty but I must say the odds are stacked against me and I will probably not get away with it…the fact I did it that is!

  • Mark Hammer

    There was a programme called whodunnit? It was John Pertwee a few years back, absolutely loved that programme.

  • Peter Frith

    Guilt has a stigma attached but would like to think that doing something is better than not.

  • Naked Leader

    Received by email..

    quite delightful and brilliant way to frame and convey such an important message.

    Genius!

    Warmest

    Sunil

  • Naked Leader

    See our Hall of Dunnits… These are just of a few of the people we find guilty

  • Thomas Frith

    Very enjoyable NL week, after all, we are all guilty in a way of living, why not make the most of it while we are here.

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