“Either you fail or you learn”
The world is becoming competitive day by day. With competition increasing, so the level of failures. No body wants failure in their life, irrespective the phase of life they are in. Of course not, but still only a small percentage attains success and rest considers failure. But actually do they really fail? The hard work they did, can all be considered as failure? I don’t think so. They never failed, instead they learned a lot.
Failure, as much as it hurts, is an important part of life. In fact, failure is necessary. I have failed more times than I’d like to admit. And I’m not talking about small failures; I’m talking about the kind of failures that turn your world upside down, completely changing your views on personal relationships, finances, and emotional well being.
And, if you’re like me, who faced failures at every milestones, then consider yourself somehow lucky. Failure, as much as it feels bad, makes us a better person. In fact, Failure is life’s best teacher, who don’t even need a book to teach you the strongest lessons of life.
So why Failure is so important? There must be some reasons to it. Yes, there are, listed below:
‘It gives you Experience’
Failure brings itself a valuable experience with it. When you wants to succeed at something and you ended up fail, so in the process you learn a lot of things and meet a lot of people who can be proved invaluable for your further life attempts for success. That’s why never consider a ‘failure’, a complete failure.
‘It gives you Knowledge’
Failure brings itself a plethora of knowledge. When Thomas Edison fail 10000 times, with each time of failure, he gained an insight to never repeat that mistake which caused him to fail. The knowledge you gain when you tries for success, helps you in various fields of life. Knowledge never turns futile.
‘It helps you Grow’
When we fail, we grow mature and better as human beings. We learn the value of life. We learn the value of happiness when we get success after a lot of failures. This helps us to reflect and take things into perspective, developing meaning from painful situations.