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As Robin Sharma once said “I’m a simple man. Grew up in a small town. Came from humble beginnings. No silver spoon”, many of us started from scratch. Mr. Sharma reached a position where he owned more than a Ferrari that was ironically the result of his most successful and money-generating book entitled “the monk who sold his Ferrari”.
This should be conceived as good news for those who think that they are surrounded by failure factors such as poverty, lack of proper education, and absence of luck; since many famous business owners, leaders, and influencers started their journey to success having only a few savings collected throughout the years. Similarly, several well-known organizations had some very modest starts such as Walt Disney, Tata, Louis Vuitton, Amazon, Jack Ma, Apple, Sundar Pichai, Sanna Marin, and many more.
Personally, my trip to achieve my goals was cemented with disappointments and triumphs. Thus far, I learned and matured with every failure and I tried to help others with each success. so far, my journey filled me with dignity from the experience I gained over time by applying concentration and willpower. As a result, I reached a conviction: with the right attitude and right steps, anyone can achieve his/her ambition no matter how high he/she aimed.
Before you go any further in your thoughts, let me caution you, the road to success was not filled with flowers. I am not saying that humble starts or failures are prerequisites of success, yet you can ask all those who were not born with a golden spoon in their mouth but have succeeded later, what instances led to their accomplishment.
- humble (adjective)
- humble (verb)
- eat (verb)
- pie (noun)
: not proud : not thinking of yourself as better than other people
Despite all his achievements, he has remained humble.
He is very humble about his achievements.
She is too humble to let praise go to her head.
a very humble person
a always used before a noun : given or said in a way that shows you do not think you are better than other people
a humble request
Please accept my humble apologies.
(sometimes humorous) In my humble opinion [=in my opinion], he is the most talented actor on the stage today.
Her humble suggestion is that we review the data more carefully.
b : showing that you do not think of yourself as better than other people
a humble attitude/manner
: not high in rank or status
He comes from a humble background.
She’s not ashamed of her humble beginnings.
: not special, fancy, or expensive
a meal made of humble ingredients
Welcome to our humble home/abode.
eat humble pie
— see eat
/ˈhʌmbəlnəs/ noun [noncount]
He accepted the honor with humbleness. [=(more commonly) humility]
The business began humbly but quickly became successful.
She accepted his compliments humbly.
Humble Beginning Urdu Meaning With Definition
Humble Beginning is an English word that is used in many sentences in different contexts. You can use this amazing English to Urdu dictionary online to check the meaning of other words too as the word Humble Beginning meaning.
Finding the exact meaning of any word online is a little tricky. There is more than 1 meaning of each word. However the meaning of Humble Beginning stated above is reliable and authentic. It can be used in various sentences and Humble Beginning word synonyms are also given on this page. Dictionary is a helpful tool for everyone who wants to learn a new word or wants to find the meaning. This English to Urdu dictionary online is easy to use and carry in your pocket. Similar to the meaning of Humble Beginning, you can check other words’ meanings as well by searching it online.
From humble beginnings come great things
While out walking in the glorious April sunshine, I was reflecting on my past, my present and my future – not at all in keeping with the spirit of mindfulness which usually accompanies me on my walks.
My past – from humble beginnings…
Who knew, when this picture was taken, what lay ahead for me? Who knew, almost 50 years on, what my life story would hold. Looking back over the years I am grateful for this life I’ve led, for the people I’ve met along the way and for the world of learning that has helped me shape my future.
In August, 2015 Julie Beck wrote an article called, “Life Stories”. She wrote:
“A person’s life story is not a Wikipedia biography of the facts and events of a life, but rather the way a person integrates those facts and events internally—picks them apart and weaves them back together to make meaning. This narrative becomes a form of identity, in which the things someone chooses to include in the story, and the way she tells it, can both reflect and shape who she is.”
When I consider who I am today and how I live my life, I think that Beck hit the nail on the head. My humble beginnings gave me an appreciation for people. People, communities, families, friends were all important back then and still are. The way I tell my story reflects who I am and how I have become me. The me who loves people and especially loves hearing other people’s stories…it is what makes my work magical.
I started off my professional career as a Community Education Worker then retrained as a Coach and have spent the last 16 years coaching and training people as coaches. Every single one of them has a story to tell and I have been so privileged, through my work, to support hundreds of individuals on their journey.
I recently completed a year long Action Learning* journey with a group of individuals (the action learning set). As part of the starting process, we had shared our life stories so far, from our childhood influences to our current reality. This, according to Reg Revans (1937) helps the bonding process for the group and generates powerful connections.
In my current role(s) I continue to love life and gain nourishment from other people’s life stories. I am so grateful that as a Coach I get the chance to share in the journeys of my clients as we walk along their paths together; as a Trainer, I thrive on opportunities to facilitate the sharing that goes on in every Coach Training or Action Learning programme. I am proud to be able to contribute to the growth in the organisations I work with when I partner with them to create the conditions for growth in their people.
A report published by the Australian Business Foundation – the Hidden Human Dimensions of Innovation – highlighted the social nature of innovation, again celebrating that people are at the heart of business. Their Chief Exec: Narelle Kennedy, made the following comments at a conference in 2009 that really sums up the place of people in organisations and innovation:
“People are innovation’s active ingredient, the catalyst that turns novelty into real benefits for economies and communities. Benefits like jobs, wealth, productivity and life-changing progress…It is tacit knowledge, accumulated experience and learning by doing result in a highly valuable intangible asset that boosts the innovation odds”.
My recommendations to you are collected from real-life personal experiences and are summarized in the following bullet points:
- Be Fearless: life is full of risks and every decision or step you make will require courage. It is normal to worry about failure, but it is a mistake to be a prisoner of fear or to be discouraged from moving on after a breakdown.
- Be ready to be unprepared: “too much analysis lead to paralysis” this is what a good Nigerian friend told me once and I found it to be right, most of the time. So, avoid small details that obstruct your path since many unpredictable things could happen. Keep in mind that no one is completely ready and sometimes it is okay to be unready to unlock your authenticity, creativity, and improvisation.
- Ask for help: when necessary, ask for help especially from someone who can share knowledge, wisdom, experience, or valuable connections.
- Trust your instincts: even if you asked for assistance when it comes to making some critical decisions do not ignore your gut feeling.