To be more motivated, you must reframe your understanding of the term. You might say, "I don't feel motivated," if you don't want to do something, especially if it's something you haven't done before or haven't been successful. For motivation, seek it out through motivational quotes, tunes, or a film. It may be a backward procedure, and we agree. It's almost unjust that you have to start something when you don't have the emotional and mental fortitude to do so. The reality, however, is that this is the case.
We didn't invent the human body, but we can show you how to work with it so that you can succeed even if your motivation is low or has yet to be sparked by trying something new.
What is Motivation?
The Latin word move, meaning to move, is where we get the English word "motivation." So, having a solid drive to succeed can help you advance in your endeavors. However, getting going (or, more accurately, taking action) is the first step toward feeling motivated. According to neuroscientists who have studied motivation, one is more likely to have the mental energy necessary to achieve one's goals if one's brain can understand one's challenges, goals, and hurdles.
While high motivation levels are ideal, they are not the norm when beginning novel endeavors. Your right prefrontal cortex lights up when you try something new or want to achieve a goal, and it's the area of your brain responsible for creating doubt and disbelief. Your mind has the potential to strengthen your resolve to face the challenges of the world, but the novelty can sap your energy.
Why You Have Low Motivation For Diet and Fitness
It's easy to fall for the trap that is a popular diet or exercise plan. One that's meant to be started and stopped with limited success. From reducing body fat to increasing muscle mass, our services follow a consistent pattern that we do our best to break. There are two main types of designs.
First, you could begin a plan and invest in a book or diet program. One option is to sign up with a fitness center. But you never get going, and you never gain any momentum. You feel like a failure from the get-go.
Another possibility is that you initiate a plan and become enthusiastic about it. You go out and buy some new workout gear and healthy food, and you commit yourself to this plan with a ferocity that belies your age. You'll probably have some early wins as well. At some point, typically after about four weeks, you feel all motivation has been sucked out of you. Exercise is more challenging now. Eating is now burdensome rather than liberating.