When you try to correct someone who is not open to correction, the
person is likely to say that you don't understand him. He'll claim
that he is the righteous one and you are the fool!
For your words to be effective, the person needs to be open to hearing
your corrections. This means it's best to avoid correcting someone who
is certain to quarrel with what you said. And it also means looking
inward into the reasons why your approach is unsuccessful
(see Vilna Gaon - Proverbs 10:18; Rabbi Pliskin - "Consulting the
Self-confidence allows you to create goals -- and reach them. It lets you learn from your failures -- and move on to triumphs. It helps you
transform your potential into real achievement. With the help of Rabbi Zelig Pliskin, you will gain that self-confidence.
Rabbi Zelig Pliskin is the author of 25 books with his specialty in mastering happiness and other positive inner resources.
His last 15 books include: "Taking Action", "Happiness", "Kindness", "Courage", "Serenity", "Building Your Self-image" "Conversations with
Yourself" and "Marriage." These books are available at: Artscroll.com.
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