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March 16, 2023

Emotional Patterns (SUCCESS) Quiz

Which Hidden Emotional Patterns Are Sabotaging Your Success?

Discover the hidden emotional patterns that are holding you back and receive a personalized training video packed with invaluable resources, insights, and tips.

Got 3 minutes? Take this quiz to master critical factors for achieving success in today’s competitive world.


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Set aside 3 minutes to answer these questions…

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Uncover your unique hidden emotional patterns and get coaching that is perfectly tailored for you…


Reach your full potential with a personalized success plan. So you have confidence and certainty that you’re not jeopardizing your success.

After You Take The Quiz..

A personalized training video plus 10-page Emotional & Mental Resilience Guide will be heading your way.

You’ll get personalized training video and 10-page Emotional & Mental Resilience Guide on:

  1. Tips to achieve greater success in your career or business: By challenging your hidden emotional patterns and replacing them with more balanced and accurate ones, individuals can reduce feelings of anxiety, depression, and stress.
  2. How to become a master of personal & professional relationships: By challenging distorted emotional patterns and learning to recognize and respond to others' perspectives and emotions, individuals can build stronger, more authentic connections with others.
  3. Increased self-awareness and personal growth: By learning to recognize and challenge one's own distorted emotional patterns, individuals can gain a better

10 Ways Emotional Patterns Jeopardize Your Success…

Emotional patterns are cognitive distortions which are irrational or inaccurate, and can lead to negative thoughts, emotions, and behaviors. Here are some common problems that can arise from cognitive distortions:

1. Negative self-talk

Cognitive distortions can lead to negative self-talk, where an individual criticizes or belittles themselves, leading to low self-esteem, feelings of inadequacy, and self-doubt.

2. Anxiety and worry

Cognitive distortions can lead to excessive worrying about the future, which can lead to anxiety, stress, and panic attacks.

3. Depression

Cognitive distortions can lead to negative and pessimistic thoughts about oneself, the world, and the future, which can contribute to feelings of hopelessness and depression.

4. Relationship problems

Cognitive distortions can lead to misunderstandings, conflict, and miscommunication in relationships, as distorted thinking can cause individuals to misinterpret others' words and actions.

5. Procrastination

Cognitive distortions can lead to feelings of overwhelm and defeatism, which can lead to procrastination and avoidance of tasks that need to be done.

6. Addiction

Cognitive distortions can lead to negative thoughts and emotions, which can lead to maladaptive coping mechanisms such as substance abuse or other addictive behaviors.

7. Poor decision-making

Cognitive distortions can lead to biased and irrational decision-making, as distorted thinking can cause individuals to focus on irrelevant information or overlook important details.

8. Perfectionism

Cognitive distortions can contribute to perfectionism, where an individual sets unrealistic standards for themselves and feels that they must achieve them to be happy or successful, leading to feelings of inadequacy and burnout.

9. Overgeneralization

Cognitive distortions can lead to overgeneralization, where an individual makes sweeping, negative conclusions about themselves or their life based on a single event or experience.

10. Rigidity

Cognitive distortions can contribute to rigidity, where an individual has a hard time adapting to change or considering new information, as they are stuck in their distorted thinking patterns.

What Are Some Of The Success Limiting Types of Emotional Patterns?

All or Nothing Thinking

Viewing situations in terms of black and white, with no gray area or middle ground.


Predicting the worst possible outcome of a situation, regardless of how likely it isto occur.


Believing that one can predict the future, often with negative or self-defeating expectations.


Assuming that one knows what others are thinking or feeling, without sufficient evidence to support that assumption.