Be A Giver, think about it, what can you give today? Most people think of giving in monetary terms but let’s go beyond that. When you’re giving, you’re sharing, providing, supplying, furnishing or just letting someone have it, you’re actually providing more than what was shared. You’re giving freely without asking for something in return. Try giving a tip, an idea or just a helping hand. When you give freely you can alter or shape others attitudes or perspectives. You’ll actually find that you’ll be better received or appreciated. Right before your eyes, you’ll see gratitude, forgiveness and a camaraderie that is priceless. It fosters teamwork, relationships and loyalty, try it today! Be A Giver, Be NSR.

Be Nice. Be Kind. Be Helpful. Be Friendly. Be a Resource. Be Happy. Be a Listener. Be Genuine. Be Valuable. Be Positive. Be Confident. Be Competent. Be Honest. Be Consistent. Be Thoughtful. Be Considerate. Be a Giver. Be Humble. Be Ethical. Be Forgiving. Be Respectful. Be Prosperous. Be Promoting. Be Supportive. Be Sincere. Be Loving. Be Healthy. Be Trustworthy. Be Funny. Be Interesting. Be Inspirational. Be Classy. Be Instinctive. Be Inspirational. Be Glorious. Be Likeable. Be Authentic. Be Complimentary. Be Brilliant. Be a Leader. Be Grateful. Be Abundant. Be Motivational. Be Visionary. Be Understanding. Be You. Be NSR.

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Be Considerate of others. Think about what the best outcome of what you say or do will be. What effect will it have? If you just take that extra moment to think about the best case or worst case. When you set out to say something or do something, will it inconvenience someone or hurt them? Maybe what you do will inspire them or just make them feel good. Be attentive to others feelings. It is so important to be mindful of what effect you have on others. I challenge you to be considerate to everyone you touch today!

Be Nice. Be Kind. Be Helpful. Be Friendly. Be a Resource. Be Happy. Be a Listener. Be Genuine. Be Valuable. Be Positive. Be Confident. Be Competent. Be Honest. Be Consistent. Be Thoughtful. Be Considerate. Be a Giver. Be Humble. Be Ethical. Be Forgiving. Be Respectful. Be Prosperous. Be Promoting. Be Supportive. Be Sincere. Be Loving. Be Healthy. Be Trustworthy. Be Funny. Be Interesting. Be Inspirational. Be Classy. Be Instinctive. Be Inspirational. Be Glorious. Be Likeable. Be Authentic. Be Complimentary. Be Brilliant. Be a Leader. Be Grateful. Be Abundant. Be Motivational. Be Visionary. Be Understanding. Be You. Be NSR.

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Be Thoughtful of all the people you touch each day! Go out of your way to think of what would make others feel good. Think of what would make them happy. What would make their life easier? Sometimes it is just the simple things. Try doing one caring or considerate act above and beyond what you would normally do. Sometimes just understanding what would make someone else happy. It’s okay to be sympathetic to what others are going through and concerned about the challenges other face. Being unselfish and thinking about others creates such deeper respect amongst each other. When you’re thoughtful and take the time to show that you’re kind and compassionate it establishes a “pay it forward” type of approach. Good will spreads fast! Try it this week. We have an amazing opportunity to touch others life in what we do each day, Be thoughtful, BE YOU BE NSR

Be Nice. Be Kind. Be Helpful. Be Friendly. Be a Resource. Be Happy. Be a Listener. Be Genuine. Be Valuable. Be Positive. Be Confident. Be Competent. Be Honest. Be Consistent. Be Thoughtful. Be Considerate. Be a Giver. Be Humble. Be Ethical. Be Forgiving. Be Respectful. Be Prosperous. Be Promoting. Be Supportive. Be Sincere. Be Loving. Be Healthy. Be Trustworthy. Be Funny. Be Interesting. Be Inspirational. Be Classy. Be Instinctive. Be Inspirational. Be Glorious. Be Likeable. Be Authentic. Be Complimentary. Be Brilliant. Be a Leader. Be Grateful. Be Abundant. Be Motivational. Be Visionary. Be Understanding. Be You. Be NSR.

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Be Consistent in everything you do.  Establish a foundation of who, what, where, when, why and how.  Who are you, what will you be, when will you be it, why will you be there, and how will you get there.  Have a plan for your life and live it with consistent behaviors.  The consistency creates credibility and respect.  Who are you really?  When you set the groundwork set some goals.  Set timelines to meet these goals.  Determine why you want to be who you want to be.  Do you have a map of how you’re going to get there?  When you get all these ideas down on paper then you can start living consistently.  People will know what to expect from you.  You can be thorough and consistent and gain so much respect and credibility . Be solid and stable and stick to your plan.  It may not pay off in the short term but it will in the long term!

Be Nice. Be Kind. Be Helpful. Be Friendly. Be a Resource. Be Happy. Be a Listener. Be Genuine. Be Valuable. Be Positive. Be Confident. Be Competent. Be Honest. Be Consistent. Be Thoughtful. Be Considerate. Be a Giver. Be Humble. Be Ethical. Be Forgiving. Be Respectful. Be Prosperous. Be Promoting. Be Supportive. Be Sincere. Be Loving. Be Healthy. Be Trustworthy. Be Funny. Be Interesting. Be Inspirational. Be Classy. Be Instinctive. Be Inspirational. Be Glorious. Be Likeable. Be Authentic. Be Complimentary. Be Brilliant. Be a Leader. Be Grateful. Be Abundant. Be Motivational. Be Visionary. Be Understanding. Be You. Be NSR.

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Be Honest. Tell the truth has to be the most credible thing a person can do.  It may not bring the immediate answer or result you’re looking for but it is the most long lasting one.  Have you ever met the guy that has more to say and it is all fuzzy and full of a bunch of puffed up myths.  Yep, those are facades, fakes, false truths, spinners, beating around the bush.  All the little mis-truths that are being told are not being honest.  Being honest can sometimes feel like you have to say what people don’t want to hear.  We seem to live in this world where everyone masks the truths to not hurt a person’s feelings or to squash their dreams.  It is not always intentional but it is lack of information or credibility.  We see it all the time.  People tell half the truth to hopefully ease the pain of the real truth, but is that really being honest.  Not disclosing the truth is lying by omission too!  Others lead with an agenda completely leaving out the true facts as to obtain their goals or achieve what is on their agenda . Some lead people to believe what they want them to believe, is that really the truth?  Tell the truth, be honest, be clear and without agendas.  Do the right things with honest information.  Being honest means being honorable in your intentions and your actions.  Being fair.  Be frank and genuine and you gain a good reputation.  Being honest is the most valuable trait a person can have!  Be You Be NSR.

“Tell the truth. That way you don’t have to remember a story.”
― John Wooden, Wooden: A Lifetime of Observations and Reflections On and Off the Court

Be more concerned with your character than your reputation, because your character is what you really are, while your reputation is merely what others think you are”.”
― John Wooden

Be Nice. Be Kind. Be Helpful. Be Friendly. Be a Resource. Be Happy. Be a Listener. Be Genuine. Be Valuable. Be Positive. Be Confident. Be Competent. Be Honest. Be Consistent. Be Thoughtful. Be Considerate. Be a Giver. Be Humble. Be Ethical. Be Forgiving. Be Respectful. Be Prosperous. Be Promoting. Be Supportive. Be Sincere. Be Loving. Be Healthy. Be Trustworthy. Be Funny. Be Interesting. Be Inspirational. Be Classy. Be Instinctive. Be Inspirational. Be Glorious. Be Likeable. Be Authentic. Be Complimentary. Be Brilliant. Be a Leader. Be Grateful. Be Abundant. Be Motivational. Be Visionary. Be Understanding. Be You. Be NSR.

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Be Competent. Are you as trained and educated as you can be?  Do you grab as many moments as you can to be a subject matter expert?  It is so important to be efficient with what you do as that creates credibility for you and what you’re trying to accomplish.  Having the skill and experience to do what you do creates a sense of competence.  Are you capable?  Are you an expert at what you’re trying to do?  You have to have experience, training, knowledge, and skill to be perceived as competent.  Doesn’t mean you have to be perfect just do everything you can to develop as much competency as possible.  Satisfactory is sometimes just meeting the minimum expectation, be better than what is expected of you.  Be Competent.

Be Nice. Be Kind. Be Helpful. Be Friendly. Be a Resource. Be Happy. Be a Listener. Be Genuine. Be Valuable. Be Positive. Be Confident. Be Competent. Be Honest. Be Consistent. Be Thoughtful. Be Considerate. Be a Giver. Be Humble. Be Ethical. Be Forgiving. Be Respectful. Be Prosperous. Be Promoting. Be Supportive. Be Sincere. Be Loving. Be Healthy. Be Trustworthy. Be Funny. Be Interesting. Be Inspirational. Be Classy. Be Instinctive. Be Inspirational. Be Glorious. Be Likeable. Be Authentic. Be Complimentary. Be Brilliant. Be a Leader. Be Grateful. Be Abundant. Be Motivational. Be Visionary. Be Understanding. Be You. Be NSR.

 

Most players fear being put on the bench only because someone told them that it is not a good place to be. Why is it perceived as not a good place to be? I’ve said it for years, you can’t manipulate playing time so if 7 players never touch the ball and only the pitcher and catcher can be guaranteed playing time, why is it so bad to be on the bench? Here’s a new perspective that every softball parent needs to share with their players. If there is 12 players on a team minimum, then if the 3 on the bench come in to play they have to sub for 3 other players, that means only 6 players aren’t on the bench. Half the team are “sub’s”. Any many more should rotate unless the rules in championship play prohibit the rotations.
You’re right, I grew up in the land of softball and raised my kids around the game where it was an honor to be on the bench for a team like the Orange County Bastbusters. You knew you made it… you would get recruited because coaches knew you were good enough to play on that team and to be on the bench on that team. Why you ask? Because you get trained by Coaches that know how to prepare you for the competition that you will face in college. If you’re not playing with or against your peers that you will play with or face in college then it makes it a lot harder to be ready to face that level of play.
Practice and training is where you get the tips and the repetition to be effective. The techniques and the experience can be created and repeated. You can’t get that experience in a game. I hear sooooo much crying from parents about playing time and I’ll share the magic secret, if you spend the time you spend crying and whining about playing time on preparing, teaching and training you’ll never have to worry. The hard work and effort will always pay off even if you just get one inning or one at bat. You can only play so long on natural talent as we have seen over the years the kid with talent and hard work will always outlast the kid with natural talent that doesn’t do the work. If you do everything YOU can to prepare your kid for the opportunities they’ll be more valuable and less likely to sit on the bench! Get it??
I’ve never understood why a Coach would put a kid on the roster if they can never find a place to put the kid in the game. Parents, put your kids on teams that they “can” play on. Take off your rosey glasses and put them on a team that they get the right training, coaching and can be put in the game without hurting the outcome of the game. Parents, get them to private or group hitting, fielding, technique training as a Coach will never have the time to individually train these kids as they have minimum coaching time to teach them to play as a team. It’s a privilege to be on a team where each kid is good enough to be on the field and on the bench. I was sitting watching my husband’s team in PGF National’s and a coach from a D1 Mid Major came up and asked why a particular catcher was on the bench and I said because this team is deep and has 4 catchers that can play at any time. They were freshmen in high school and all committed last fall, their sophomore year.
I started playing this game in 1970 and it has changed significantly. However, one thing remains, the rules of the game that we all love puts 9 players on the field but you need depth on the bench to compete and to actually play the game. You need pinch runners that have speed and can slide. You need extra pitchers and catchers because of the amount of pressure and physical requirements. You need kids that can play another position at any time to cover injuries, sickness or absence. It made me crazy when we moved to Texas in 2007 and each team only wanted 10 on the roster. Then a kid gets sick or has another event or sport to play then it was left to the coach to find a “pick up player”. What the heck is that? Now you have another kid to train, teach and incorporate into the team chemistry all because someone else felt the team was a lessor priority. They all want their kids to stand there for the innings and act like that is valuable playing time. But they’re the least committed to the issues of the team and the Coach.
Let them all bat, what’s the big deal? Give them as many at bats as you can. What ever happened to playing 7 innings so the kids can get as many at bats as possible. Oh yah, the tournaments directors want as many teams as possible to make more money but it surely doesn’t create more playing time for the kids. You’re not preparing your kids to play the real game. Pitchers especially need to be able to get through an entire game to understand all the issues and challenges that lay ahead of them in college.
Play 7 innings! Host more “Friendly” games where you can play all 7 innings, teach and train and create opportunities for all kids on the field. The crying about being on the bench gets less when you can have the time to get them all in the game. Scrimmage your own team. I think it is ideal to have 16 to 18 on a seriously competitive roster, one that is trying to win National Championships. Never less than 12 or it becomes the Coaches issue because these are the classic teams where the parents complain the most and are the least dedicated because Susie has cheer, or volleyball or something else that is perceived as “balance” for them but not good for the team or the Coach. These are usually the families that have never coached because they don’t understand the responsibility of the Coach. Oh, I’ll have another blog about the Coach, don’t worry!
Here’s what the bench player should be doing. Cheering for their team. Keeping a score book so they understand the game. Charting pitches so they learn strategy. These tips can be modified by their level. I taught 10U players to keep the scorebook and they loved it. Have a coach talking to them explaining the game. Teaching the game to them while they wait their turn. Have them help the catcher get their gear on. Warm up a pitcher or two. There are so many things they can be doing. It is not punishment to be on the bench. Give them all a chance to be on the bench. Coaches… don’t make it so lopsided. This way they all get some opportunities and it will be obvious to the parents when you have to play only 9 by the rules.
It is a very rare moment for any player to NEVER sit the bench. And, those that haven’t, miss out on other aspects of the game.
Teach the players the value of the Bench. Enjoy the journey, have fun along the way.

 

cheri-naudin (3) Cheri Naudin is a National Scouting Report Scout in Northeast Texas.  Cheri is also the mom of three practically grown children.  Two of whom have played collegiate ball.  She is also still very involved in coaching and individual instruction.  For many years Cheri has been entrenched into the collegiate softball world.  She talks with college coaches on a daily basis about her athletes.  To talk with Cheri or another NSR scout, go HERE for a FREE evaluation.

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Having been a slapper for the majority of my softball career, I have a soft spot for slappers. As a college scout I obviously evaluate every position on the field…but when I first approach the field, the game is going, it’s almost autonomic for me to immediately gravitate towards the slender, quick, lefty hitter because it’s almost a guarantee she’s a slapper and if not, I’ll bet I could teach her to be if she’s got the wheels! My life as a player and recruiting was predicated on my speed and ability to place the ball wherever as a slapper. A slapper, similar to most pitchers, have to truly appreciate their art and work on their craft daily, in order to be extremely effective. Even coaching now after my college playing days are over, I have a natural tendency to get the butterflies in my stomach when I see an effective slapper.

Because of my many years practicing this art, I pay special attention to them when scouting games. When recruiting slappers, there are quite a few things that I look for in that athlete. Obviously, how fast are they? Slappers are usually the fastest kids in the lineup. How fast they can run from home to first is important but how fast they can get out of the box is more important to me. Hitters love to watch where the ball went after they make contact, therefore, slowing them down when they are trying to beat out the throw to first base. Taking that extra second to look where your ball went, is giving an extra second to the defense to make the play. Secondly, how well can they read the defense? As a power slapper, I loved when the defense would move in on me assuming I was a weak hitter or I was just going to bunt it. I would wait for my pitch and burn the infield, or make the outfield run! Usually at the slappers next at bat, the defense will go back to playing regular and that’s when you use your speed to drop a quick/surprise bunt. Utilizing the defense and determining where they are playing against you as a slapper is a huge part of the mental aspect of the game. Learning to adjust to different pitchers speeds is extremely challenging for a slapper.

Think about it: slappers are running towards a balls that is coming at them at high speeds. It is not easy! With faster pitchers, our feet have to start earlier and we have to shorten up our swings. Remember, the ball will have some pop off your bat against a fast pitcher. When slapping against a slower pitcher, our feet start moving later and we can have a quick full swing. Learning to adjust to the different speeds is one of the most challenging things for a slapper.

Lastly, when learning how to slap, one of the first things we are taught is to look for the outside pitch. Hitting the ball in the 5-6 gap is ideal for a slappers on most occasions. While this is completely true and accurate, I look for that slapper that can recognize an inside pitch and turn on it. Pitchers know that slappers are looking for an outside pitch, so they will challenge you and see if you attack the inside pitch. There are many things to look for in a slapper but some of the main ones are; how quick they are down the line and out of the box, how well they can read the defense, learning to adjust to different pitching speeds, foot speed, being able to hit for power as well, how many tools as a slapper do they have, and being able to attack any pitch thrown to them.

My many years as a slapper myself in high school, travel, in college, and in coaching and lessons, have essentially caused me to gravitate towards a slapper when scouting. However, it also means I’m going to be even more critical in my evaluations of a slapper because I was there, and I know what’s missing or what they need more work on.

It’s no secret, the direction of the game of softball has been the “short game” for many, many years now. And as hitters become more effective, pitchers become more effective. They feed off each other to challenge and grow. Because of this, college softball recruiting has been this way as well. Truly affective slappers are at the top of the pyramid alongside legit pitchers now. A speedy home to first is similarly attractive to a 65mph fastball (legitimate 65). Because of this, everyone is trying to become a slapper, even those players who shouldn’t be.

I was asked to include just a few tid bits of advice for up and coming slappers hoping to be recruited as such:

1. If you’re running a 2.65 from the right side, absolutely let’s see if you can slap.

a. But if you’re a power hitter, running a 2.9 from the right, know and own your role as a power hitter from the right side and embrace who you are in the lineup.

2. If you’re a slapper, understand the value of all tools: hit away, soft, power, chop, drag, etc.

a. Understand the value, and train them. Be able to utilize each of these depending on what the defense is giving you.

3. Again, BE ABLE TO HIT AWAY FROM THE LEFT SIDE!

4. Start training yourself to be able to perform all methods of slapping WITHOUT starting at the back of the box.

a. Slapping defenses have taken a lot of things away. Because of this, when you start at the back of the box, the defense knows what’s coming and can prepare.

b. Lineup at the plate, and be able to stride correctly in your cross step to effectively utilize all methods.

5. Do speed training religiously! There’s no such thing as “fast enough”

a. Set a treadmill at your max speed you can run. Straddle the sides. Hold the handle bars. Jump on and sprint it for 3 full seconds. Repeat until you’ve determined your max speed. Then repeat at your max speed for several repetitions.

6. Understand that your patience at the plate is another valuable asset. If you’re a slapper, you’re likely quick. And therefore your on base percentage (OBP) is just as important as your batting average (BA)!

As you can see, my career as a slapper has molded some pretty strong opinions on what to look for as well as what to train for. Because of such a rise in popularity in slapping, I will leave you with this:

Know your role as a hitter. Don’t force yourself to be something you’re not. Slapping may seem cool or fun, but if your role is a power hitter hitting the 4/5 hole, know your identity and own it. If you’re smaller and quick, but haven’t learned to slap, this might be the time to get acquainted with the best slapping instructor in your area. Just keep in mind: if you’re hoping to be recruited as a slapper, college coaches and scouts like myself are very seasoned on this and can tell when someone who lists themselves as a slapper hasn’t the slightest clue about all the tools of an effective slapper and how to utilize each of them.

Good luck in the rest of your season! See you on the diamond!

Nicole Hatley, Houston Area NSR Softball Scout

Go HERE to get scouted by Nicole or another NSR scout in your area!

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The first Wednesday of February, 2015 was an unbelievable day for the staff at National Scouting Report: Football.  We were on watch duty for our kids that were to sign National Letters of Intent to play college football. The east coast athletes started the festivities and set the tone for the rest of the country.  We had athletes signing at some of the most prestigious Division 1 schools, FCS, several Division 2 schools, D3, Juco, and NAIA all across the nation.  We were posting and sharing on social media, talking to local media outlets, and working with athletes and coaching staffs to assist in this process.  This was just one day out of our year.  We do this kind of behind the scenes work everyday for our athletes in all sports, but the sport of football gets to have a nationwide party on the first Wednesday in February every year.

There are several factors that led up to this dramatic day.  Our scouts had to find these athletes first.  They do this by spending hours in the field at games or practices, or by watching countless hours of film to determine who has the potential to be a college football player.  They had to identify kids that have the athletic ability, size, and speed to play at the next level.  The scout then had to interview the athlete and the family to determine if the prospect had outstanding grades and, most of all, the desire to do what was necessary to become a collegiate athlete both on the field and off.  If the athlete and family meet the criteria that the scout needed, then he would proceed to enroll them in our program.  What the public does not realize about National Scouting Report is that we do not enroll every kid we come in contact with.  We are very selective in choosing the right kind of student/athlete.  This one key factor is why we have a success rate of over 95% placement of the athletes in our program.

What does the NSR athlete look like?  First is the athlete needs to have great grades.  Grades, often, are the difference between two athletes with similar skills, and grades could make academic money available that could stack with athletic assistance to potentially fill out the total cost of attending college.  We also look for athletes that fit in to very specific BOX’s with regard size and speed.  These BOX’s will help the scout identify what type of program that the athlete has the best chance of going to.  The actual determination of where an NSR athletes goes to college is made by the college coaches, but our scouts need to know, based on data from colleges and previous athletes, where to start the process.  Next, the NSR athlete must know about several different topics related to the NCAA.  Things such as being registered with the NCAA Eligibility Center, and how to go to NCAA.org to do this.  If the athlete is determined to be of NAIA caliber, then they would need to register at PlayNaia.org in order to complete their eligibility for that type of institution.  Each athlete must know that they HAVE to be registered with either the NCAA or NAIA eligibility centers before they can play the sport of their choice at the collegiate level.  The family must know about contact periods and learn exactly when and where college coaches can actually talk to the athlete.  We go in to when and how college staffs can evaluate the athlete, and how important this evaluation is in determining whether or not the athlete will actually be recruited. Our families are educated on college visits and they learn the difference between official and un-official visits.  They also will have the knowledge of knowing how may visits they can actually take. We even cover things such as not taking gifts.  But the main point we have to make known is that if you are not talking to college coaches, you are not being recruited. It’s that simple.
Becoming identified and recognized is the first step that has to happen in order for a college to put you on their recruiting board.  Once the athlete is identified and recognized by a college staff and the coaches reach out to them, then they are in the recruiting process.  The next phase is the evaluation portion of the process. Coaches have to actually determine if this athlete is indeed a college caliber kid.  Then the comparison comes versus other kids that play the same position. If the athlete survives the gauntlet he will move to the offer phase of the process.  Here is where the school offers a non-binding pledge to provide financial assistance to an athlete.  They key to this is that offers are non-binding and can be pulled at the discretion of the institution, and that not all offers are full rides.  FBS schools have 85 head count scholarship versus FCS with 63 scholarships to fill an 85 man roster.  Division 2 schools only have 36 scholarships that can be divided throughout the roster and NAIA schools have 24 scholarships that they spread out over their team.  Not until the athlete signs a National Letter of Intent are the school and the athlete bound to any agreement.  Families must understand that the majority of what they read on social media regarding offers is HYPE.  National Signing Day and/or the signing period will determine who actually gets the scholarship to attend the institution and play football.

So as you can see, there is a significant amount of effort and communication that is required to get to the point where a student/athlete gets to sign an NLI.  The old statement, “If I am good enough, they will find me”, will have you behind with regard to the recruiting process, and could, potentially, leave you out of it entirely.”

Do yourself a favor.  Take control of your dream. Get identified and recognized. Get scouted and evaluated by professional scouts that understand the football recruiting process. If you feel you have the ability, grades, and are willing to put in the effort to master your game contact National Scouting Report at  www.nsr-inc.com/football

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Be Confident.  Showing that you’re self assured can go along way.  When you’re comfortable with your own abilities and the work you do for others gives others comfort that you can do what you say you can do.  When you’re confident it shows that you’re positive and secure in who you are and what you do.  Overly confident, cocky or boisterous only shows up if you’re trying to be confident but don’t have the credibility to be that way.  Get feedback and self evaluate before you go over the line.  Yes, there is a line between confidence and boisterous.  Confidence comes from knowledge, training, results and feedback.  Share with others how you became confident and that will determine the credibility to be confident!  When you’re able to see your work, what you’ve shared working in others than you know it is true.  Do the right things right without controversy.  There is never a question that it is the right thing so be confident in yourself, your abilities and your results.  When you’re comfortable in your own skin others will notice.  You don’t have to “tell” anyone!

Be Nice. Be Kind. Be Helpful. Be Friendly. Be a Resource. Be Happy. Be a Listener. Be Genuine. Be Valuable. Be Positive. Be Confident. Be Competent. Be Honest. Be Consistent. Be Thoughtful. Be Considerate. Be a Giver. Be Humble. Be Ethical. Be Forgiving. Be Respectful. Be Prosperous. Be Promoting. Be Supportive. Be Sincere. Be Loving. Be Healthy. Be Trustworthy. Be Funny. Be Interesting. Be Inspirational. Be Classy. Be Instinctive. Be Inspirational. Be Glorious. Be Likeable. Be Authentic. Be Complimentary. Be Brilliant. Be a Leader. Be Grateful. Be Abundant. Be Motivational. Be Visionary. Be Understanding. Be You. Be NSR.

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