Who we are

MQ companies focus on assisting our clients since 1998 to excel in their wealth management. Our unique model has helped many entrepreneurs to embark on a strong footing in their line of business and life. It has successfully assisted many existing clients or affiliates to witness breakthrough improvement in terms of wealth management and life.  

What we do

You will find this one stop money quotient hub here in MQ with our areas of services to assist you.

Personal Financial Planning
Insurance planning
Retirement planning
Estate planning
Business Financial Planning
Business Funding
Guarantor Indemnity Plan
Keyman Compensation Plan
Business Succession Plan
Professional Value Plan
Group Employee Benefit Scheme
General Insurance
0
years
0
clients

Your reliable partner

MQ is committed to providing excellent service in wealth management of our clients and strive to be the central hub of financial services excellence with extreme passion to serve and share in personal or corporate level.

We love making positive impacts.

Thank you for taking great care of us on our insurance. You and your team at MQ Consultancy Sdn Bhd have been wonderful to work with. Just list out one of the friendly customer service that given, MQ’s staff is stationed in Ee-Lian café every Friday and ready to give professional insurance advice to our employees without extra charges. Jason has always been tried his best to provide the better coverage than the prior and save us in term of premium charges at the same time. I would recommend Jason to anyone without hesitation or reservation.

Dr Teoh Han Chuan
Group Managing Director
SWS Capital Berhad

Good,Affordable,Fast ; Products following market trend and demand; Feel personalized services provided by the MQ Team

10 years ago, MQ did my wife medical claim and handed the pay cheque to my house on my hand within 3 working days! Truly appreciated MQ founder Mr Jason Koeh efficiency in helping me to go thru my life most difficulties period. Mr Jason Koeh even think of the best on how to made claim for chemo therapy treatment on my wife using the medical card ( very lucky Mr Jason Koeh proposed the Medical Card to my wife as her first Insurance Policy). After all those sour and painful story we become very good friend and we treasure each other until today. Life is Great. I love u bro.

Ng Cheng Hoe
Director
Inno PDA Sdn Bhd

Friendly, reliable and efficient

MQ provides excellent service in many aspects since the beginning till now and the people in MQ has always been there for me like a family when needed. Hence, this is very important for me and as a customer as I felt MQ is reliable and efficient in providing their service.

Geoffrey Teoh
Manager
Financial Institution

Informative, latest update and financial newsletter

Dr Chong Yen Nee
Chief Executive Officer
Yayasan Penjaja dan Peniaga Kecil 1Malaysia

Quick response, competitive quote and comprehensive product info

Sheley Teoh
General Manager - Sales
Blu Inc Media Sdn Bhd

FAST,

EFFICIENT, 

HELPFUL!
Aster Lim
Group Managing Editor
Blu Inc Media Sdn Bhd

Professional advice on insurance, Effecient and effectiveness MQ team

I will recommend MQ due to the professionalism of the team. Look forward to see this organisation grow!

Eric Gan
Regional Sales Manager
MBNS (ASTRO)

Consult, Advise, Reference. Train all staff to implement same character.

Dr. Samsudin Wahab
Lecturer
UiTM

Service is professional and personalized. 

Efficient, competitive and attentive. Thank you for taking care of us and we look forward to many more years with you.

Aanear You Chee Chien
Executive Director
Yee Loong Engineering Sdn Bhd

Always updated service, knowledgeable consultation,

None of the financial company can provide such great service like they do!

Dr Shirley
Doctor
AOKlinik
ppl

Need professional advice on financial management?

Let our team assist you!

bino

Looking for something new to venture in your career?

Join our team and make a difference now!

Meet Our Partners

Our Corporate Social Responsibility

The most important objective of our company is to obtain profitability in the long term. Guided by its mission and values we seek to achieve profits without prejudice to society and the environment.

Latest Updates

Our company is expanding and we are happy to see you in our team!

Please take a look at the feedback from our internship student from Politeknik Ungku Omar (PUO) - Ku Nor Ashikin

We're looking for someone who believes anything is possible
Someone who is an enthusiastic, self-motivated, self-disciplined mature candidate to join our team!

Interested > forward your resume to:-
Email: career@mqbusinesswealth.com

"Hire for Character, Train for Skills"
www.mqbusinesswealth.com
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19 hours ago

 

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MQ : Money Quotient : Putting money in the context of life.
MQ is in the Busi-ness to enrich your Wealth always.

Estate Planning: More Malaysians Aware of Importance of Wills and Trusts

There is a growing awareness of the importance of estate planning in Malaysia, even though few are utilizing wills and trusts as planning tools, according to the Rockwills International Group’s latest survey.

The group’s “Will You or Will You Not” survey of 521 respondents found that 63% had not written a will or set up a trust for estate planning purposes. Of the 37% who had undertaken such planning, 25% had written a will, 11% had both a will and a trust, and 1% had set up a trust. Most of the respondents were urban dwellers.

“From this survey, we found that awareness has improved, mostly in urban areas. But it is lower in rural areas,” says Rockwills managing director Saw Leong Aun.

“We still find that people hold on to the concept of ‘I am still young. Let me accumulate more money first’.”

The number of Malaysians who have wills and trusts has grown tremendously from before, according to Saw. In a similar survey conducted in the 1990s, some 90% of the respondents did not have a will or trust.

“Awareness was almost zero at the time. The feedback was mostly ‘Oh, I don’t know any agents, or I am not rich, or I am still young’. But over the years, we have done a lot of educational activities and worked with the media,” says Saw.

According to the survey, 26% of the respondents believed that it was too early in their lives to write a will, 14% acknowledged that estate planning was important but had yet to begin the process while 14% did not know how to begin the process.

Some 21% of the respondents said they would start planning when they had the money, 21% said they would only do so if they became terminally ill, 13% said they would begin the process when they were older and 11% said they would do so when they had the time. The lack of urgency may be due to their denial that life can be fragile and/or a lack of understanding of what wills and trusts can do for them, Saw suggests.

According to him, many Malaysians are willing to spend money on making their wills now instead of just downloading free basic templates off the internet. An increasing number of them are parents aged between 35 and 45.

“They are more educated and open-minded, and they see the need because they have young families. Some of them are starting to buy properties, sometimes under joint ownership. That is why they need to plan,” says Saw.

Some view estate planning as a tool for the wealthy. According to the survey, 13% of the respondents do not consider themselves rich, so they do not need to undertake such planning. Meanwhile, 12% consider it more important to focus on saving money for immediate needs.

Family feuds over assets or the squandering of inheritances can be avoided if there are wills and trusts in place. Saw says the cost depends on how complex the plans are. The average cost of writing a will is currently about RM800 and it is a one-off fee unless the testator wants to change it later on.

“It is very affordable and people have more or less accepted the cost because they realise that estate planning is more important than the cost,” he says.

On the other hand, creating a trust could cost around RM1,500, with the trustee fees only kicking in after the trustee has taken over the fund. The price depends on the complexity of the trust structure.

Lower awareness of trusts

Fewer Malaysians have trusts compared with wills. However, the number will increase as more insurance agents educate their clients on estate planning and using trusts, says Saw. Insurance policies are seen to complement wills and trusts as they ensure that the pay-outs are properly spent by the beneficiaries.

“Insurance only protects against the loss of income, whereas if I were to set up a will and trust, then I am also protecting my assets and savings. My favourite type of structure is insurance trust because it is the most affordable,” says Saw.

“Everyone has insurance and it is solid cash. But when young children receive a large amount of money, like a few hundred thousand or a few million ringgits, what do they do with it? These insurance agents can also help them make a will and trust and come up with a plan for the insurance money.”

Saw himself uses an insurance trust to protect his children from unwanted influences by making sure the pay-outs are made in instalments. Another benefit of using trusts is to protect the policyholder in case of disability or illness.

“What if I get a stroke or become permanently disabled? The will cannot take effect yet because I am not dead. Then there is the insurance money that has been claimed for a disease I have. Who is going to help me manage it? Who is going to pay my medical fees?” says Saw.

“My children may take the money, go gallivanting and leave me in an old folks’ home. So, with a trust, I can mention that if these things befall me, the trustee will pay my medical and maintenance fees as well as my children’s living and education expenses until they finish their studies.”

More to be done to increase awareness

The percentage of respondents who have wills and trusts is considered quite high in Malaysia when compared with some countries, says Saw. He points out that in a similar survey in Singapore, more than 80% of the respondents said they did not have a will or trust.

“Although we may think that the Singaporeans’ level of awareness is very high, when it comes to estate planning, it is at the same level as Malaysians. I suppose it is because it is still a taboo subject,” says Saw.

“I was reading a report of a survey done by the University of Adelaide. It found that of the 1,000 respondents (in Australia), surprisingly, about 60% did not have a will or trust. So, we consider our level at 63% a pretty decent percentage. At Rockwills, we will continue to do more awareness and educational activities.”

The company was established in 1995 and has a record of more than 200,000 wills written and more than 8,000 trusts set up. It currently holds RM8 billion worth of assets under trust.

Safeguard family businesses using trusts

Trusts are gaining in popularity as a succession planning tool for family businesses. Rockwills deputy CEO Azhar Iskandar Hew says trusts also help prevent fragmentation of the family business.

“If I have five children (with each of them getting 20% share of the business), what if two of them decide to sell out? You will no longer control 40% of the business,” he says.

“What if one of the children passes away and he has five children? Then each of them will have 4%. But what if they sell out? That is how a family business can break up if they do not plan for it.”

Feuds in family businesses due to inheritances are very common. But if the family has a trust structure holding the shares, then it will have to follow the instructions left by the patriarch or matriarch.

“You can fight all you want, but you don’t have the shares because the trust owns the shares. If the family member appointed to be managing director is not performing, he can be removed quite easily like any other employee. Ultimately, the family enjoys the benefit because as the company grows, the dividends will be distributed to them, as opposed to one family member trying to manipulate and ruin everything,” says Azhar.

“They will realize that if they want the family business to go on for generations, they will need to have a trust or foundation in place to ensure there is no fragmentation of ownership of the business. You want to make sure it is all consolidated in one place, but you do allow qualified family members to run the business. You can even hire experts from the outside to run the business.”

Source: TheEdgeMarket

www.mqbusinesswealth.com
... Read moreHide

4 days ago

MQ : Money Quotient : Putting money in the context of life.
MQ is in the Busi-ness to enrich your Wealth always.

Estate Planning: More Malaysians Aware of Importance of Wills and Trusts

There is a growing awareness of the importance of estate planning in Malaysia, even though few are utilizing wills and trusts as planning tools, according to the Rockwills International Group’s latest survey.

The group’s “Will You or Will You Not” survey of 521 respondents found that 63% had not written a will or set up a trust for estate planning purposes. Of the 37% who had undertaken such planning, 25% had written a will, 11% had both a will and a trust, and 1% had set up a trust. Most of the respondents were urban dwellers.

“From this survey, we found that awareness has improved, mostly in urban areas. But it is lower in rural areas,” says Rockwills managing director Saw Leong Aun.

 “We still find that people hold on to the concept of ‘I am still young. Let me accumulate more money first’.”

The number of Malaysians who have wills and trusts has grown tremendously from before, according to Saw. In a similar survey conducted in the 1990s, some 90% of the respondents did not have a will or trust.

“Awareness was almost zero at the time. The feedback was mostly ‘Oh, I don’t know any agents, or I am not rich, or I am still young’. But over the years, we have done a lot of educational activities and worked with the media,” says Saw.

According to the survey, 26% of the respondents believed that it was too early in their lives to write a will, 14% acknowledged that estate planning was important but had yet to begin the process while 14% did not know how to begin the process.

Some 21% of the respondents said they would start planning when they had the money, 21% said they would only do so if they became terminally ill, 13% said they would begin the process when they were older and 11% said they would do so when they had the time. The lack of urgency may be due to their denial that life can be fragile and/or a lack of understanding of what wills and trusts can do for them, Saw suggests.

According to him, many Malaysians are willing to spend money on making their wills now instead of just downloading free basic templates off the internet. An increasing number of them are parents aged between 35 and 45.

“They are more educated and open-minded, and they see the need because they have young families. Some of them are starting to buy properties, sometimes under joint ownership. That is why they need to plan,” says Saw.

Some view estate planning as a tool for the wealthy. According to the survey, 13% of the respondents do not consider themselves rich, so they do not need to undertake such planning. Meanwhile, 12% consider it more important to focus on saving money for immediate needs.

Family feuds over assets or the squandering of inheritances can be avoided if there are wills and trusts in place. Saw says the cost depends on how complex the plans are. The average cost of writing a will is currently about RM800 and it is a one-off fee unless the testator wants to change it later on.

“It is very affordable and people have more or less accepted the cost because they realise that estate planning is more important than the cost,” he says.

On the other hand, creating a trust could cost around RM1,500, with the trustee fees only kicking in after the trustee has taken over the fund. The price depends on the complexity of the trust structure.

Lower awareness of trusts

Fewer Malaysians have trusts compared with wills. However, the number will increase as more insurance agents educate their clients on estate planning and using trusts, says Saw. Insurance policies are seen to complement wills and trusts as they ensure that the pay-outs are properly spent by the beneficiaries.

“Insurance only protects against the loss of income, whereas if I were to set up a will and trust, then I am also protecting my assets and savings. My favourite type of structure is insurance trust because it is the most affordable,” says Saw.

“Everyone has insurance and it is solid cash. But when young children receive a large amount of money, like a few hundred thousand or a few million ringgits, what do they do with it? These insurance agents can also help them make a will and trust and come up with a plan for the insurance money.”

Saw himself uses an insurance trust to protect his children from unwanted influences by making sure the pay-outs are made in instalments. Another benefit of using trusts is to protect the policyholder in case of disability or illness.

“What if I get a stroke or become permanently disabled? The will cannot take effect yet because I am not dead. Then there is the insurance money that has been claimed for a disease I have. Who is going to help me manage it? Who is going to pay my medical fees?” says Saw.

“My children may take the money, go gallivanting and leave me in an old folks’ home. So, with a trust, I can mention that if these things befall me, the trustee will pay my medical and maintenance fees as well as my children’s living and education expenses until they finish their studies.”

More to be done to increase awareness

The percentage of respondents who have wills and trusts is considered quite high in Malaysia when compared with some countries, says Saw. He points out that in a similar survey in Singapore, more than 80% of the respondents said they did not have a will or trust.

“Although we may think that the Singaporeans’ level of awareness is very high, when it comes to estate planning, it is at the same level as Malaysians. I suppose it is because it is still a taboo subject,” says Saw.

“I was reading a report of a survey done by the University of Adelaide. It found that of the 1,000 respondents (in Australia), surprisingly, about 60% did not have a will or trust. So, we consider our level at 63% a pretty decent percentage. At Rockwills, we will continue to do more awareness and educational activities.”

The company was established in 1995 and has a record of more than 200,000 wills written and more than 8,000 trusts set up. It currently holds RM8 billion worth of assets under trust.

Safeguard family businesses using trusts

Trusts are gaining in popularity as a succession planning tool for family businesses. Rockwills deputy CEO Azhar Iskandar Hew says trusts also help prevent fragmentation of the family business.

“If I have five children (with each of them getting 20% share of the business), what if two of them decide to sell out? You will no longer control 40% of the business,” he says.

 “What if one of the children passes away and he has five children? Then each of them will have 4%. But what if they sell out? That is how a family business can break up if they do not plan for it.”

Feuds in family businesses due to inheritances are very common. But if the family has a trust structure holding the shares, then it will have to follow the instructions left by the patriarch or matriarch.

“You can fight all you want, but you don’t have the shares because the trust owns the shares. If the family member appointed to be managing director is not performing, he can be removed quite easily like any other employee. Ultimately, the family enjoys the benefit because as the company grows, the dividends will be distributed to them, as opposed to one family member trying to manipulate and ruin everything,” says Azhar.

“They will realize that if they want the family business to go on for generations, they will need to have a trust or foundation in place to ensure there is no fragmentation of ownership of the business. You want to make sure it is all consolidated in one place, but you do allow qualified family members to run the business. You can even hire experts from the outside to run the business.”

Source: TheEdgeMarket

www.mqbusinesswealth.com

MQ : Money Quotient : Putting money in the context of life.
MQ is in the Busi-ness to enrich your Wealth always.

The 3 Parts of Personal Development

Life is all about creating skills and value and taking them to the marketplace to see what they return for you - Jim Rohn

June 19, 2016
One day my mentor, Mr. Earl Shoaff, said to me, “Jim, if you want to be wealthy and happy, learn this lesson well: Learn to work harder on yourself than you do on your job.” I must admit that this was the most challenging assignment of all. This business of personal development lasts a lifetime.

You see, what you become is far more important than what you get. The important question to ask on the job is not, “What am I getting?” Instead, you should ask, “What am I becoming?” What you become directly influences what you get. Think of it this way: Most of what you have today, you have attracted by becoming the person you are today.

I’ve also found that income rarely exceeds personal development. Sometimes income takes a luck jump, but unless you learn to handle the responsibilities that come with it, it will usually shrink back to the amount you can handle.

It is hard to keep that which has not been obtained through personal development. So here’s the great axiom of life:

To have more than you’ve got, become more than you are.

The marketplace is a demanding place. There is plenty of opportunity, but you’ve got to get ready for it and prepare for it. We’ve got to spend a portion of this year getting ready for next year, and we’ve got to spend a portion of this decade getting ready for the next decade. Hopefully the reason why we’re here, looking well, doing fairly well, is because we spent a portion of the last decade getting ready for this decade.

So a big share of life is spent getting ready, getting prepared, and part of it is the development of skills. I’ve got a good key phrase for you to start with in developing skills that make for success in the marketplace. First, it starts with personal development, self-improvement, making measurable progress.

Personal development is a push. It’s a struggle. It’s a challenge. There wouldn’t be any winning without a challenge. That’s what life is all about. It’s the struggle and the challenge to develop ourselves and our skills to see what we can create in the way of value in the marketplace.

Life is all about creating skills and value and taking those skills and value to the marketplace and what it will return for you. Now it also has a social part, a spiritual part as well as a physical part, and we’re going to talk about some of those parts.

New habits don't come easy, but they can be developed. Sometimes when you develop a lot of momentum in one direction, it’s not that easy to change but it is possible. It isn’t easy, but it’s possible. Somebody once said, success is 10 percent inspiration and 90 percent perspiration. You've just got to read the books, learn the skills, put yourself through the paces, do the mental pushups and get yourself ready.

Inspiration is fine, but inspiration must lead to discipline. It’s one thing to be motivated, but it’s another thing to be motivated sufficiently to take the classes, do the reading, do the repetition, go through it over and over, until it becomes part of you. And those are challenges. They’re not easy, but they’re challenges that if you win and develop and grow, that’s what determines your place, your return, your equity, the worth you get from the marketplace.

I’ve divided personal development into three parts. Let me give you those:

1. Spiritual

I know when you talk spiritual you can get in an argument most anywhere, but I have a single belief that says humans are not just animals. Some people believe we’re just an extensions and an advanced form of the animal species, but I believe humans are unique. Spiritual qualities make us different from all other creations. Now I’m an amateur on that side of it, so I can’t give you a lot of advice there, but I would recommend you be a student of the spiritual side of your nature. And whatever you have to read and assimilate to develop in that area, I would strong suggest you do.

2. Physical

The mind and the body work together, so we’ve got to give some attention to both, mind and body. Development of mind and body. On the physical side, you’ve heard the phrase that says treat your body like a temple. A temple. Not a bad word. Something you would take extremely good care of. Treat your body like a temple, not a woodshed, right? A temple. Take good care of it.

The only house we have to live in currently is the physical body we have and that’s part of success in the marketplace. That’s physical well-being. It’s feeling good about yourself physically, so that you stride into the marketplace with a sense of self-worth, self-confidence, having taken care of that end of it. It covers several parts, including good nutrition. Physically you can do extremely well if you just pay some attention. Read all the books about nutrition to make up your own mind. There are a lot of weird conflicts in the nutritional aspect, but you just have to read and decide for yourself a good plan for you, a good health plan.

Then there’s physical appearance. Be skillful enough to take care of your appearance in the marketplace. It has a lot to do with your acceptance. A big share of it is how you appear to other people—on the job, performing, company, community. You say, well, people shouldn’t judge you by your appearance. Well, let me tell you, they do! Don’t base your life on should and shouldn’t. Only base your life on realities. Sure, when people get to know you they’ll judge you by more than what they see, but at first they’re going to take a look. So, physical appearance is part of the physical side of personal development.

Be conscious of self, but not self-conscious. There’s a certain point that we need to be conscious of ourselves, take care of it, then let it go. Some people worry about their appearance all day and it detracts rather than adds. So take care of it, and then let it go. Do the best you can, and let that get the job done. Be conscious of ourselves, but not to the point of being self-conscious.

3. Mental

Here’s the third part to personal development: the mind. Stretching your mind, developing good thinking habits, good study habits, pursuing ideas, and trying to find ways to apply them to human behavior and the marketplace. All of that takes mind-stretch and mind-exercise. Part of it is stretching yourself in reading habits. You can’t live on mental candy, so you’ve got to have the full range of mental food in order to grow. We call that mind-stretch.

Your willingness to tackle subjects that are difficult and that most people have decided to let slide gives you an extraordinary edge in the marketplace. How can you master part of the high skills, the extraordinary skills that make you an unusual performer in the marketplace? It takes mind-stretch. Some people skip poetry and literature, history and a lot of things that seem a little difficult to attack. But if you always back away from something that seems a little difficult at first, you leave yourself weak. You leave yourself unprepared

source:success.com

www.mqbusinesswealth.com
... Read moreHide

2 weeks ago

MQ : Money Quotient : Putting money in the context of life.
MQ is in the Busi-ness to enrich your Wealth always.

The 3 Parts of Personal Development

Life is all about creating skills and value and taking them to the marketplace to see what they return for you - Jim Rohn

June 19, 2016
One day my mentor, Mr. Earl Shoaff, said to me, “Jim, if you want to be wealthy and happy, learn this lesson well: Learn to work harder on yourself than you do on your job.” I must admit that this was the most challenging assignment of all. This business of personal development lasts a lifetime.

You see, what you become is far more important than what you get. The important question to ask on the job is not, “What am I getting?” Instead, you should ask, “What am I becoming?” What you become directly influences what you get. Think of it this way: Most of what you have today, you have attracted by becoming the person you are today.

I’ve also found that income rarely exceeds personal development. Sometimes income takes a luck jump, but unless you learn to handle the responsibilities that come with it, it will usually shrink back to the amount you can handle. 

It is hard to keep that which has not been obtained through personal development. So here’s the great axiom of life:

To have more than you’ve got, become more than you are.

The marketplace is a demanding place. There is plenty of opportunity, but you’ve got to get ready for it and prepare for it. We’ve got to spend a portion of this year getting ready for next year, and we’ve got to spend a portion of this decade getting ready for the next decade. Hopefully the reason why we’re here, looking well, doing fairly well, is because we spent a portion of the last decade getting ready for this decade.

So a big share of life is spent getting ready, getting prepared, and part of it is the development of skills. I’ve got a good key phrase for you to start with in developing skills that make for success in the marketplace. First, it starts with personal development, self-improvement, making measurable progress.

Personal development is a push. It’s a struggle. It’s a challenge. There wouldn’t be any winning without a challenge. That’s what life is all about. It’s the struggle and the challenge to develop ourselves and our skills to see what we can create in the way of value in the marketplace.

Life is all about creating skills and value and taking those skills and value to the marketplace and what it will return for you. Now it also has a social part, a spiritual part as well as a physical part, and we’re going to talk about some of those parts.

New habits dont come easy, but they can be developed. Sometimes when you develop a lot of momentum in one direction, it’s not that easy to change but it is possible. It isn’t easy, but it’s possible. Somebody once said, success is 10 percent inspiration and 90 percent perspiration. Youve just got to read the books, learn the skills, put yourself through the paces, do the mental pushups and get yourself ready.

Inspiration is fine, but inspiration must lead to discipline. It’s one thing to be motivated, but it’s another thing to be motivated sufficiently to take the classes, do the reading, do the repetition, go through it over and over, until it becomes part of you. And those are challenges. They’re not easy, but they’re challenges that if you win and develop and grow, that’s what determines your place, your return, your equity, the worth you get from the marketplace.

I’ve divided personal development into three parts. Let me give you those:

1. Spiritual

I know when you talk spiritual you can get in an argument most anywhere, but I have a single belief that says humans are not just animals. Some people believe we’re just an extensions and an advanced form of the animal species, but I believe humans are unique. Spiritual qualities make us different from all other creations. Now I’m an amateur on that side of it, so I can’t give you a lot of advice there, but I would recommend you be a student of the spiritual side of your nature. And whatever you have to read and assimilate to develop in that area, I would strong suggest you do. 

2. Physical

The mind and the body work together, so we’ve got to give some attention to both, mind and body. Development of mind and body. On the physical side, you’ve heard the phrase that says treat your body like a temple. A temple. Not a bad word. Something you would take extremely good care of. Treat your body like a temple, not a woodshed, right? A temple. Take good care of it.

The only house we have to live in currently is the physical body we have and that’s part of success in the marketplace. That’s physical well-being. It’s feeling good about yourself physically, so that you stride into the marketplace with a sense of self-worth, self-confidence, having taken care of that end of it. It covers several parts, including good nutrition. Physically you can do extremely well if you just pay some attention. Read all the books about nutrition to make up your own mind. There are a lot of weird conflicts in the nutritional aspect, but you just have to read and decide for yourself a good plan for you, a good health plan.

Then there’s physical appearance. Be skillful enough to take care of your appearance in the marketplace. It has a lot to do with your acceptance. A big share of it is how you appear to other people—on the job, performing, company, community. You say, well, people shouldn’t judge you by your appearance. Well, let me tell you, they do! Don’t base your life on should and shouldn’t. Only base your life on realities. Sure, when people get to know you they’ll judge you by more than what they see, but at first they’re going to take a look. So, physical appearance is part of the physical side of personal development.

Be conscious of self, but not self-conscious. There’s a certain point that we need to be conscious of ourselves, take care of it, then let it go. Some people worry about their appearance all day and it detracts rather than adds. So take care of it, and then let it go. Do the best you can, and let that get the job done. Be conscious of ourselves, but not to the point of being self-conscious.

3. Mental

Here’s the third part to personal development: the mind. Stretching your mind, developing good thinking habits, good study habits, pursuing ideas, and trying to find ways to apply them to human behavior and the marketplace. All of that takes mind-stretch and mind-exercise. Part of it is stretching yourself in reading habits. You can’t live on mental candy, so you’ve got to have the full range of mental food in order to grow. We call that mind-stretch.

Your willingness to tackle subjects that are difficult and that most people have decided to let slide gives you an extraordinary edge in the marketplace. How can you master part of the high skills, the extraordinary skills that make you an unusual performer in the marketplace? It takes mind-stretch. Some people skip poetry and literature, history and a lot of things that seem a little difficult to attack. But if you always back away from something that seems a little difficult at first, you leave yourself weak. You leave yourself unprepared

source:success.com

www.mqbusinesswealth.com

MQ : Money Quotient : Putting money in the context of life.
MQ is in the Busi-ness to enrich your Wealth always.

Gain new experiences, take on a new challenge and progress your career with us.

Feel free to get in touch directly via the phone at 012-4114241 or 012-4222241 or e-mail us at career@mqbusinesswealth.com
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2 weeks ago

 

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MQ career ambassador.

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