These 10 TED Talks Will Inspire You To Become a Better Entrepreneur

When it comes to business and ideas worth spreading here's a look at ten TED Talks that will inspire you to become a better entrepreneur.

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TED is a knowledge-sharing platform — a place where curiosity is the glue that binds people together. When it comes to business and ideas worth spreading here’s a look at ten TED Talks that will inspire you to become a better entrepreneur.

 

Never, Ever Give Up — Diana Nyad

 
In the pitch-black night, stung by jellyfish, choking on salt water, singing to herself, hallucinating … Diana Nyad just kept on swimming. And that’s how she finally achieved her lifetime goal as an athlete: an extreme 100-mile swim from Cuba to Florida — at age 64. Hear her story.

 

The Puzzle of Motivation — Dan Pink

 
Career analyst Dan Pink examines the puzzle of motivation, starting with a fact that social scientists know but most managers don’t: Traditional rewards aren’t always as effective as we think. Listen for illuminating stories — and maybe, a way forward.

 

F’ YOU—How To Stop Screwing Yourself Over — Mel Robbins

 
Mel Robbins is a married working mother of three, an ivy-educated criminal lawyer, and one of the top career and relationship experts in America. Widely respected for her grab-’em-by-the-collar advice and tough love, Robbins drills through the mental clutter that stands between people and what they want.

 

Why We Do What We Do — Tony Robbins

 
What motivates you to act? How do you make your dreams materialise? What is it that shapes you? Leadership psychology expert, Tony Robbins, asks these questions (and many more) so we, as listeners, look within ourselves to find the “invisible forces” that drive us to do what we do. Robbins believes that in order to understand human needs and contribute more, it is crucial to explore where we are today.

 

Embrace The Near Win — Sarah Lewis

 
At her first museum job, art historian Sarah Lewis noticed something important about an artist she was studying: Not every artwork was a total masterpiece. She asks us to consider the role of the almost-failure, the near win, in our own lives. In our pursuit of success and mastery, is it actually our near wins that push us forward?

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