Practice (Strategists) (Athletes)
Updated: Feb 16
It is obvious that every natures need practice in their lives, but there is no one that specializes in practice more than an Ice type. Practice is a form of strategy that allows you to experience or repeat an action in order to increase the effectiveness of a skill. The difference in skill between opponents is usually determined by experience and training. The best way to build experience and skill is through practice. By repeating the same moves repeatedly, a person can quickly rack up experience without competing with anyone else. When practicing, identifying your weaknesses and strengths will be easy to clarify. All the mistakes a person is supposed to make will be corrected before the actual battle begins. How do you practice? Well, below are some tips for administering practice in one's life.
Don’t overestimate your skill: Be honest about your skill set. Don’t assume you are good at what you do lest you will be in for a surprise when the competition gets going. It is ok to make mistakes, but at least use practicing to learn from them.
Come up with new Ideas: Practicing isn’t mutually just about doing the same thing repeatedly, one can always come up with new ideas, techniques, skills, approaches, and mindsets in order to become exceptionally good at something. Use your training as a chance to elevate yourself to new strategies and you will find out that just doing things the traditional way will only leave you predictable and defeat able.
Commit to Time: If a person really wants to get good at a skill, committing to time is inevitable. At least commit some time every week or every day for practice. This will call for some sacrifices to be made like avoiding going for ice cream during a time for training or avoiding watching cat videos when one should be honing their skills will go a long way into making one's practice a success.
Ask for help: Asking for help can be a useful idea when it comes to practicing one derogative. When something might be too tricky whether a math problem or a sentence too difficult to comprehend, asking for help can go a long way in adding to your expertise. After all, we are all here to learn and grow through learning. Or you can work with colleagues to hold each other accountable for practicing; someone who will remind you to practice or make it easier for you. By getting help, you can get accurate feedback on your approach to a project.
You can teach about it: Teaching is a great way to hone one's skills, it is like a test to see if you have really learned what you have mastered. If you can’t teach it, you have not got it. When you lend a helping hand to a novice like you once were, you will also be able to help them create a plan, offer feedback, and help motivate them into becoming just as good as the teacher, if not better.
To conclude it all, imagine practicing chess by yourself, and trying to learn a new strategy in chess, how is that strategy going to work if it isn’t put into practice first? You wouldn’t want to go into battle without knowing how to shoot a gun or run a mile. Practicing gives us a chance while we are at rest to find new strategies for our skills so we can hone them on time before the next competition.