Willingness or Willfulness?

Lillian Zarzar identifies how to determine your willfulness or your willingness in setting your goals. You can determine which is more powerful for your achievement!
For more information visit Lillian’s website at The Zarzar Group.

About Lillian Zarzar:

Lillian ZarzarLillian Zarzar, founder of The Zarzar Group, is an adjunct professor at Ohio University regional campuses in Pickerington and Lancaster teaching courses in Public Speaking, Interpersonal Relations,Interviewing Skills and Techniques of Small Group Discussion. She is also an instructor for The Ohio State University Fisher College of Business and the John Glenn School of Public Affairs.

Certified Speaking Professional (CSP) the highest earned designation conferred by the National Speakers Association (NSA) and the International Federation of Professional Speakers (fewer than 300 women in the world hold this designation). She is past president of the NSA-Ohio chapter and current member of the association.

Trained Demartini Method® Facilitator with the Demartini Institute in Texas, a private research, education and service institution dedicated to the development of human awareness and potential.

Your Personal Wordsmith: Tips to Communicate with Clarity & Impact

  1. Fantastic show Lillian. Willingness vs. willfulness is very powerful. Askng “will I” vs. stating “I will” is a great way to remember the difference. Loved your example at the end “Will I call Lillian”?

  2. I replace the words, “should, need to, or ought to” with “will, plan, or intend, because these replacement words imply forward action. Now you’re saying to turn the statement into a question will make it more powerful because the mind will want an answer? Thank you, Lillian.

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