We all commit errors. We commit errors when attempting our questions in the exams when playing cricket, making drawings, reciting a poem, and when doing anything on any ordinary day. It is human nature to make mistakes, and it is from these mistakes we learn and turn out to be better.  

Our point of view changes after we make a mistake. What we believe is correct or satisfactory becomes erroneous when we commit an error and we get familiar with another and better method of finishing a task.

Do you remember the technique of answering questions during exams? You would endeavor the least demanding ones first to give more opportunity to lengthy or difficult questions. We learned this by first doing it the other way around and afterward letting our experience show us the proper strategy.

They make us face our fear: Every day we face our fears in some form or the other, however, our frightfulness and acknowledgment of progress come simply after we commit an error. You might be reluctant to study mathematics because of coming up with the wrong answer, however, the mistakes will lead you to figure out how to accurately solve questions.

Mistakes are our friends: Individuals seldom acknowledge mistakes as great encounters. Considering mistakes unpleasant encounters won’t assist you with getting better. Our society deems that mistakes are awful and the individuals those who make them have some problem. This is a concept we must reject.  It is the mistakes we make and our ability to learn from them that make us better students and professionals.

Mistakes make us confident: Our lack of decision-making, hastiness, numbness of rules and erroneous conclusions bring about mistakes. However, when we rectify our mistakes and acknowledge our shortcomings, we gain command of the task and resolve never to commit a similar error again.  

This self- confidence is essential to succeed in life. Assume you are playing your preferred racing game and your vehicle crashed after arriving at a specific level. In the wake of gaining from the mistake you made at that stage, you will inevitably pass that level. Life is additionally a game and to get fruitful — regardless of whether in our everyday life, school, or at the office — we have to grasp our mistakes kindly.

Experience is our teacher: We comprehend the mistakes we make in order to stay away from them later on. Understanding what we fouled up will make it easier to do it the right way in the future. The experience we get from disappointment and mistakes gives us the mental fortitude to attempt new things and furthermore furnishes us with the vision of what we want and need to do.

Mistakes additionally give us the experience to make ourselves stronger than before. Assume each time you draw something on a paper with oil colors, the colors spread and make a wreck on the paper. However, with time and experience, you come to understand that shading pencils or pastels are a superior instrument when drawing on paper. When understood, your drawings become bright, flawless and you appreciate doing it as well.

A mistake is valuable if you do four things with it: recognize it, admit it, learn from it, forget it. This quote from Coach Wooden is one of my favorites because it summarizes and gives instruction to some of his key ideas regarding how to deal with mistakes:

Recognize it: Failure is not fatal, but failure to change might be.

Admit it: You may commit errors, but you are not a failure until you begin accusing another person. Failure is not fatal, but inability to change may be. It is difficult for us to truly evaluate our actions. We are slanted to shield our self-images and get gigantic fulfillment by accusing others. Tolerating constructive or productive criticism about our mistakes has numerous advantages. The more we justify ourselves, the more inclined we are to repeat the mistake. Owning our mistake is really assuming liability of our lives. If we don’t, life will appear to be something transpiring rather than us being accountable for it.   

Learn from it: It’s consistently about concentrating not on the mistakes, but on the lessons learned from them. Never require repeated critic feedback for a similar mistake.

Forget it: Don’t let yesterday take up too much of today. Try not to commit a second error because you’re contemplating the first.

Sometimes, mistakes aren’t just one big blunder. Instead, they’re a series of little choices that lead to failure.  So pay attention to your errors, no matter how big or how small they might seem. And recognize that each mistake can be an opportunity to build mental muscle and become better.