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Why I Became a Personal Development Blogger

Posted by Fred Tracy October 5th, 2011 55 Comments

Blogger deciding to make a post

I’ll be the first to admit – there’s a lot of reasons why people do things. Many of these decisions involve gut feelings or emotional whims. Skydiving and extended road trips come to mind. These are actions that come from the mysterious energy of passion. We are not always sure why we do these things, but we know we enjoy them.

On the other hand, people also do things for logical reasons. Maybe their heart isn’t in it, but they do it anyway because they can rationalize that it’s a good idea. Painfully saving huge percentages of every check you get to pay off debt is one example. Becoming an accountant is another. And just like passionate decisions, logic can have its pitfalls too. Consider people who work hard all the time for example.

Both of these occur all the time separately, but it’s a rare and beautiful phenomenon when the two intertwine and become one. If this happens for you, I’ll find yourself in a situation where you absolutely love what you’re doing AND you know that it’s a good idea to be doing it. The better part of many people’s lives have been spent searching for this ever-elusive crossroad.

Personal development blogging has become much like that crossroad for me. And even though I pretty much stumbled upon it, I’m going to share some stories that illustrate the signs I should have seen the whole time.

Time to Get in the Way Back Machine

It was 1991, and little Fred Tracy was having his third birthday party. It wasn’t candy or a new action figure that was top on my wish list, though. It was a typewriter. Or a type-uh-writer as I called it back then. Luckily for me, I did get a typewriter, and spent the good part of many days happily typing away on it. Thanks mom and dad.

Fast forward 15 or so years to high school. Our astronomy teacher has just given us an assignment. We’re supposed to imagine what living on another planet would be like. We are to draw a picture of our planet and our space station/bubble/whatever is keeping us alive there, and then write a story that details how our colony arrived at that planet and how our little adventure plays out. He would then judge each story and deem one the winner.

As it turns out, my friend (who shall remain nameless) ended up winning. I had a casual conversation with the teacher later that day where he mentioned that he almost nominated my story for first place, except my friend’s involved an alien invasion massacre, which was just too cool to pass up.

The kicker? I wrote both stories.

Okay, so I can write at least slightly better than a group of high schoolers.

Back to little Fred. Apparently a lot of things happened when I was 3. One of those things was a nice, shiny (note: slow, noisy) computer. Fast forward 20 or so years and a carpal tunnel diagnosis later, and you’ll find that Fred turned into a Computer Science major. At least temporarily.

I have mad computer skillz. In other words, I use obscure tricks like “control+enter” when I type in a URL in a web browser to feel cool.

Did I mention I that the Computer Science thing was temporary? I finally decided Psychology was a much cooler field that actually contained real, living human females that I could actually, you know, interact with. I took my Social Psychology class twice, because it was awesome. And kind of because I forgot to turn in an important paper by first time around, granting me my first F.

Anyhow, to illustrate my point, I read books like The Science of Influence and actually tried that shit out on my girlfriend.

I have a decent understanding of why people do the things they do, even if they are unaware of it.

Oh, and I found Steve Pavlina in the personal development realm around early college. I found The Power of Now a few years later. My life was revolutionized and I never looked back.

I love personal development, a lot. A lottt.

If you take all the stuff I mentioned here, you’ll end up with four basic traits:

  • Writing ability
  • Computer skills
  • Social (marketing) skills
  • A passion for bettering myself and others.

If you take each of these skill sets and abilities, and find a place where they all intertwine, you’ll see that one obvious answer is personal development blogging. There are a lot of other potential options, but that’s the one I chose.

The main reason why this is been so powerful for me is that, as I mentioned above, everything that I do here is supported by both my skillset (logical choice) and my desires (passion). If one of these key ingredients were missing, then I wouldn’t be having nearly as much fun.

Where your passions lie? What are you naturally good at? What could you learn to be good at? Find that matrix and hold onto it, because chances are that’s what’s going to make you the happy, wealthy, and wise.

Speaking of wealthy, my next article is going to be about finding your own personal crossroads and leveraging that drive and talent for (what else?) money.

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55 Responses so far.

  1. David says:

    Sounds like you’ve found something that is at the intersection of your talents and interests. I need to do that, I feel like I’m close, but I’m not there yet. I really want to find an idea that I am 100% committed to and love doing it every step of the way. Soon enough!

    • Fred Tracy says:

      Rock on David.

      I’ve already seen what you can do with something you are ALMOST completely devoted to. I’m sure you’ll be more than successful when you find out what you absolutely want to do.

  2. Excellent post. I am so impressed by your blog. You certainly seem to have it down pat. Congrats! And yeah, it is the icing on the cake when you love your work.

    • Fred Tracy says:

      Thanks Anne, that really does mean a lot. :-)

      Loving what you do is so key. I’ll be heading over to check out your site soon!

      Edit: Ah, it’s Sandstone from the SP forums. I’ve already seen your blog. I thought it looked great. Please fill free to contact me through my contact form if you have any questions or anything. Take care.

  3. Fred,
    I loved learning about how you got here. Great story I can relate to. I think many bloggers always loved to write. I’ve only spoken with a few who discovered their love of writing late in life. We are born communicators. Keep on blogging. I can’t wait to read your next post.

    • Fred Tracy says:

      Thanks Angela.

      It’s a fine line between a blog becoming an egoic personal sounding board, or it being completely soulless and without personality. Occasionally I like to spice up my usual posts with something more personal like this. Mainly because I know I’d like all the bloggers I read to make a similar post. It’s fun to learn a little about who is behind the words.

      Speaking of, I don’t know if you’ve done this yet, a kind of “history of Angela” type post would be great. We’ve already spoken little about that, but I’m sure others are curious too.

  4. First! Ha.

    I don’t have mad computer skills (I can’t program, although I can often understand the code), but I do alright. My skills have always been writing and and an ability to dissect, understand and then explain things in a way that allowed others to understand. And apparently my no-bs policy has been quite an asset, as well (in my corporate life, I was often asked to attend meetings that I had nothing to do with, because the organizers knew that after 5 minutes I’d lose my tolerance for the BS and just bitch slap people until they got real.) So, you know, life coach and blogger were kind of a natural progression. It was that or greeting card writer. Obviously.

    “We’re so happy for you,
    on this special day,
    you got that promotion
    cause you’re such a great lay.”

    Yeah…maybe not.


    • Fred Tracy says:

      LOL. I think a lot of people might need that greeting card. I would rethink your assumptions about the “maybe not” part. ;)

      Yeah, I can just imagine you at a meeting handing out bitch slaps and speeches about energy and why the collective negativity of the corporation has manifested recent financial deficits and so on…

      Haha, that should be a movie or something.

      But seriously, do some greeting cards like that. I’d buy one!

  5. rob white says:

    Looks like a formula for winning to me, Fred! Simply learning to recognize the truth about yourself is the first link in a chain of prosperous events that is now unfolding. Prosperous living is spiritual living – it is an expression of love, compassion generosity toward self and others. You simply can’t lose when you align your heart and your mind to your commitment.

    • Fred Tracy says:

      Hey Rob!

      Thank you good sir. It’s amazing how things seem to intuitively “click” and start working for you once you stop working against yourself. There is truly a lot of magic in this universe. When we’re aligned, our magic potential is multiplied. We were divided, it’s, well, divided.

      Take care. :-)

  6. Pj Zafra says:

    Awesome buddy. I love your story. You’re definitely where you’re supposed to be. I always feel better after reading one of your posts. Personal development is really a great thing to do. Helping people to be happy and contented with themselves is really important. The feeling of knowing that you’re one of the reasons their life has changed is just so amazing! I love Personal Development and I need to have a certain time in my day dedicated to this.

    Thanks for sharing this Fred. Loved it! Keep it up! :D

    • Fred Tracy says:

      “I always feel better after reading one of your posts.”

      That is super meaningful Pete. Thanks!

      Yeah, the feeling of helping people really is great. I wanted to create a guitar site or something for a while, but I have no doubt that I made the right choice here. This site has helped me grow probably just as much as it has helped anyone else, if not more.

      Take care. :-)

  7. pea says:

    “…you’ll see that one obvious answer is personal development blogging…”

    Dammit Fred! I was going to be facetious after the list of skill sets and throw in a number of things those skills could have also led you to and you ruined it with, “There are a lot of other potential options, but that’s the one I chose.”
    Now I have to go and be facetious elsewhere!

    I only realized not long ago that I was quite lucky in that I always knew what I wanted to do as a child. As a grown up I simply found even more things that I was fascinated by and wanted to pursue. It was a genuine surprise to find folk who didn’t know who they were way into their twenties – or even later. You live and learn…

    • Fred Tracy says:

      Lol Pea.. I probably subconsciously expected it and did my best to thwart your attempts. Looks like it worked. :P

      That’s funny because I had no idea what I want to do as a child. I think all I wanted to do was be a kid. Luckily for me, I’m still pretty much a kid – and I hope I never grow out of it. But I’ve attached a life purpose recently, and it feels great.

      This reminds me of my article about why you should never become an adult. Check it out if you have some extra time.

      So, what did you want to do when you grew up?

      • pea says:

        Touchdown!!! Score!! Yeees!! Yeees!! – ‘it’ Fred? ‘it?’ You’re an ‘it’ now?

        “..I think all it wanted to do was be a kid.”

        My facetious work here is done…I am now at one with peace. (Yoga pose) ‘OMMMM!’ :-P

        (Proof that one of my guiding principles is that you should never become an adult! And I will always find extra time to read your excellent work Sir Freddy!)
        pea recently posted..Sustainable Woodland HomeMy Profile

  8. Adrienne says:

    Hey Fred,

    Loved your story so thank you for sharing that with us.

    Ah, little Fred at 3 years old wanting a type-uh-writer. I have to admit, I’ve never met a 3 year old that wanted that as a birthday present. I know you are thrilled to have found your passion at an early age and are able to apply it and help others as you enjoy blogging about personal development.

    I do so admire that, knowing what you want early in life. It took me about 53 years before I found mine. Ouch!!! That’s a long time but you know what! It’s never too late my friend. Never too late.

    Have a glorious day Fred and thanks again for sharing this wonderful story with your readers.


    • Fred Tracy says:

      Thanks Adrienne!

      53 is the new 33. So many people never find out what they really want to do, and fewer still actually get to do that. Finding it out at any age is amazing.

      Lol.. I wonder what happened to my type-uh-writer anyway… I’ll have to ask my mom.

      Take care. :-)

  9. Wow Fred, you are kicking butt. Just about everywhere I go I see guest posts and articles from you and you still manage to find the time to write posts on your own blog.

    Good job, teach us how to write as much as you at the same kind of quality.

    Bryce Christiansen recently posted..Are Personality Tests Giving People a Fair Shot at the Job?My Profile

    • Fred Tracy says:

      Haha you are too nice Bryce! But thank you. =)

      Actually, it’s really easy. It’s all part of my “work consistently instead of hard” approach. I simply write an article a day, which takes maybe an hour or two. Since I’ve moved to guest posting more, that means I can get two or three guest posts done in a good week and still have time to update my site.

      Easy peasy!

  10. Jimmy says:


    I second Adrienne’s point about finding out our passion only at a later age. When I read your story, I can help feel that what we are boils down to who we were with from start to finish. You had parents that probably knew something about personal development or related stuff. They allowed you to explore and grow and seek what you like.

    For middle agers like me and Adrienne, I think w spent too long in company of unlightened souls. We never really had that privilege of experiencing real exploration and growth. We were too busy living other people’s dreams.

    But I am glad all that has changed. It remains a mystery why some people get the enlightenment whilst some never do. Why I did change? Why was I chosen? Why not others? Anyway, I do feel that the cosmos is turning and that there are many more personal developers out there trying to change lives, rather than property developers trying to ripe you off.
    Jimmy recently posted..What has Justin Mazza Got to Say About Blogging for Personal Development?My Profile

    • Fred Tracy says:

      Hey Jimmy,

      Oddly enough, my parents were never much into personal development stuff. I think the main reason I got into it was because of intense suffering, especially as a kid. In fact, I have a quote from Eckhart Tolle on my Facebook page that describes this rather well.

      “You must have failed deeply on some level or experienced some deep loss or pain to be drawn to the spiritual dimension. Or perhaps your very success became empty and meaningless and so turned out to be a failure”

      It’s absolutely true, too. One of the best ways to have the universe jettison you towards growth is if your current situation is so bad that you can’t stand it.

      I see what you mean about finding your passions later on though. Really, we’re also lucky to find them at any age. So many people never do.

  11. Jimmy says:

    Hey Fred,

    Just thought to let you know that Justin’s interview on personal development blogging is up on my site. Check it out and help spread the word ok?
    Jimmy recently posted..What has Justin Mazza Got to Say About Blogging for Personal Development?My Profile

  12. Hey Fred,
    I like your personal development story. I also got into psychology before I started reading PD books. I thought that since life is all about the psychology of us and others, then why not learn about it.

    I like the ads on your sidebar. Cool deal man.
    Justin | Mazzastick recently posted..The Moon Is A Death StarMy Profile

    • Fred Tracy says:

      Oh! Yeah, I added them like two days ago. Actually have been meaning to ask you something about that. On to e-mail… :P

  13. Fred I like it. I love that you write like were having a friendly conversation. I hope my writing comes across like that to my readers. Maybe that’s why your writing fascinates me!
    Michelle Sears recently posted..Oct 7, October 7thMy Profile

    • Fred Tracy says:

      Thanks Michelle,

      I really try to write like you (the reader, not specifically you, that would be creepy) are right front of me. One of the things that I think helps this process is that I don’t actually type my articles. I use voice recognition software, so everything you read from me is actually spoken That helps a lot on the “sounding natural” vibe.

      Take care, I’ll be over to check out your site here soon.

  14. Fred, when you write your article do you type them out, or do you speak them? Also, for answering comments, do you speak them and what software do you use?

    • Fred Tracy says:

      I speak them. Actually, I speak just about everything on my computer, including the comments. I’ve even trained my software to visit certain websites just by saying a couple words. I do type when I edit things usually though. Because of the difference in the way I write and speak, it usually takes a decent amount of editing to condense my rambling thoughts into something that reads nicely. :P

      I do this mainly because I have carpal tunnel so typing for prolonged periods of time can get pretty painful. But even if I didn’t have it, after using the software, I’d keep on speaking. It’s simply faster and more intuitive.

      I use Dragon NaturallySpeaking. They’re the best in the business right now, from what I’ve heard. I wrote an article on it here that will explain more: review of Dragon NaturallySpeaking.

    • Thanks I appreciate it. You’re a prolific writer Fred, kudos

  15. Fred..Amazing story..It is great that you mastered many skills combined…It is like combining science with art..When you can gains skills in both areas, you start to see the world in all different angles and constantly improve your skills..I can see you are very passionate about personal development blogging…keep it up:)

    Hope you are having a great weekend..

    Nabil Gulamani recently posted..4 Steps to Solve Any Life ProblemMy Profile

    • Fred Tracy says:

      Hey Nabil, thanks a bunch. I think that’s one of the coolest (and potentially profitable) things we can do – mastering many diverse skills.

      These skills will often merge and interact in unique ways, opening the doors to new possibilities for money and happiness.

      Take care buddy. :-)

  16. Haha! I so loved reading about little Fred. =) My childhood was pretty similar. My dad had both a typewriter and a DOS computer because he was a programmer at the time. I remember that I used to write tons of stories that I never finished, but I put that aside for a degree in neuroscience because it was the logical thing to do (upon advice from my parents) yet hardly my passion.

    I’m feeling like I’ve found that crossroads right now as a freelance writer. I’ve rediscovered that love for writing, which funnily enough, still managed to make its appearance throughout my life even though I ignored it. Before I even started freelance writing, I already had a publication in an academic journal and I was published in a parenting magazine too.

    I can totally relate to your story because I stumbled upon this unrecognized passion too. =) When I came to Peru, it turned out to be a viable source of income and a preferred option over teaching English. =P

    Totally loved this post, Fred! Thanks so much for having me reflect too. =)
    Samantha Bangayan recently posted..Crash Accidents, Risks and ConsequencesMy Profile

    • Fred Tracy says:

      That is awesome! Oddly enough, I considered neuroscience for a while. I settled on psychology, but it looks like we have a lot in common.

      Freelance writing is something I’ve wanted to get into for a while. I really enjoy writing, especially now that I speak my articles instead of type them. They’re so much fun to do.

      I’ve heard that teaching English overseas is a great way to make money. The fact that you chose freelance writing over that just goes to show how much you must enjoy it.

      I’m going to shoot you an e-mail about freelancing actually, talk to you soon!

      Thanks for the comment. :-)

  17. Greg says:

    I’m an accountant but haven’t been really working in an office, etc. because I started to work as a freelancer since then. What I actually dreamed of is to have my own offline business while managing our very own family business too. To be honest, it’s pretty weird for me that I’m actually enjoying working online even if I’m not earning that huge amount of money yet. I do hope I will be able to be successful because I also want to help others too.
    Greg recently posted..Greenworks 26032 20-Inch Electric Snow Thrower ReviewMy Profile

    • Fred Tracy says:

      Yeah, I never expected to enjoy working online so much either. It’s so much fun though, and I can’t quite place why. I guess it’s because I can work my own hours and I have so many awesome people to communicate with on a daily basis.

      As long as you enjoy it and are good at it, the money will come eventually. Good luck Greg!

  18. Angela says:

    You have an interesting story! I also think it is interesting how often many of us ignore our natural passions in pursuit of other things.

    Though I always had an interest in psychology and philosophy, I was convinced by my parents to major in something that would give me a “real job” with good money. So, I majored in Health Administration, and took all of my preferred courses (psychology, philosophy, culture, etc.) as electives.

    I worked on the administrative side of things, but ended up doing counseling in the field of social services anyway! It was obvious that it’s where I needed to be.

    Anyway, I am back in school pursuing a grad degree in clinical psychology. My interest level is so high that my classes hardly feel like work. And, of course, my blogging is a natural off-shoot of my interests and academic pursuit.

    My friends used to tease me about the fact that think and analyze ALL THE TIME. So, I guess you can say that I found a way to put that (annoying) trait to good use ;-)

    Thanks for posting this article. I enjoyed the comments as much as the article. @Adrienne – we’re in the same club of late bloomers. Since Fred says that 53 is the new 33, I would like to know the creative math formula for my age also :-D
    Angela recently posted..50 WAYS TO START CULTIVATING HAPPINESS TODAYMy Profile

    • Fred Tracy says:

      Lol Angela, I did the exact same thing. That’s why I chose to be a computer science major for a while. I thought I would become an uber rich programmer or something. I actually was decent at it, and I didn’t hate it that much, but it just didn’t interest me. Human beings are much more interesting than numbers (usually).

      That is awesome that you found your true passion and are pursuing it. Some people would not bother going back to school. It’s great that you did.

      I get the same comment about analyzing everything all the time. I tend to think it’s a good thing. I mean, at least it amuses me, even if it’s annoying to everyone else. :P

      Yeah, I do have some pretty awesome, commenters, don’t I? I love you guys.

      Also, I was figured you were around my age based on your picture… How old are you? What a minute, you’re aren’t going to tell me are you? ;)

  19. Hi Fred

    I’ve had similar thoughts and background to you but where we differ is that I did an engineering degree and never covered psychology at all.

    I’m trying to find my passion at the moment and will be documenting my efforts over the next few weeks.
    Chris Richards @ Mindnod.com recently posted..Whatever you want to do in your life be passionate about it.My Profile

    • Fred Tracy says:

      Hmm, that could be very interesting. I’m sure there are a lot of cool ways to combine engineering with other things you’re interested in.

      I did a summer temp job once as an engineering technician playing with blueprints and such and learned a lot of cool things. Actually, my partner that summer was an engineering major and is now earning her Master’s.

      Although I could never be an engineer myself, I definitely respect people who are.

  20. Paul Jun says:

    Jeez . . . almost sounds like me.

    I was clueless with my life after high school, I had no interests, just wandering around from dead-end jobs and pointless activities.

    My friend recommend me blogging, and since I was an avid gamer, he said write about it.

    So I tried . . . then eventually realized that subject wasn’t for me.

    After searching around, developing myself to become a better and more productive person, I landed on subjects of blogging such as improving writing, blogging, and personal development/Life.

    Finally, graduated community college with associates, went onto another school to major in communications, and blogging has become a career/lifestyle that I enjoy doing and do not regret getting into it, even if the rewards are minimal, for now.

    Great story, and amazing how some people just land into this field.
    Paul Jun recently posted..The Shocking Truth Avid “Warcraft” Players Know About BloggingMy Profile

    • Fred Tracy says:

      That is awesome Paul.

      Just as a curiosity, why didn’t blogging as a gamer work out for you?

      I technically have 4 years at a local university but I had to leave my senior year to help take care of my mom. While I may go back, I don’t really see much of a point. However, there is an indescribable kind of vibe that going to a college gives you, so if I went back it would be more for that than anything else.

      Thanks for the comment!

      • Paul Jun says:

        Gaming is like a full-time job and then some. In order to be the best of the best you have to put in 10+ hours a day, sometimes more (plus weekends).

        Bottom line: my heart wasn’t in it. It wasn’t my purpose, I lost the love after a while.

        I’m sorry to hear about your mother, I know what that’s like.

        School on the other hand . . . well, I used to be a D/F student who never cared or showed up, until I had to pay out of my own pocket.

        Although my views on education seem . . . cynical and wicked, I believe school can expand my knowledge and contribution to blogging. The classes help me become a critical thinker, you hear what other students of all races and backgrounds are saying, and self-educating yourself is an amazing and rewarding skill.

        I highly recommend getting back into school when the time is right. You have to want to go to school, not just go because everyone else is. Putting yourself in thousands of dollars of debt for no real reason is a bad reason.

        Communications courses are applying to blogging because . . . well, it almost intertwines. I’m in Print Journalism now, but I might change to PR, not sure yet. Still pondering and figuring out how to take classes that relate to online writing, networking and blogging so that I can apply it.

        if you have any questions on school and such, feel free to ask. I went from a F/D student to an A/B student graduating from community college and going to a 4-year.
        Paul Jun recently posted..The Shocking Truth Avid “Warcraft” Players Know About BloggingMy Profile

        • Fred Tracy says:

          Yeah, I used to follow WingsofRedemption, the Call of Duty player, on YouTube. He would talk about playing all day, everyday. As much as I love video games, I don’t think I can play them that much. Plus, I have carpal tunnel. Even though it’s mild, 12+ hour days of gaming would definitely start to wear on it.

          It’s funny because I went from a straight A student to B’s and C’s, and even an F when I straight up chose not to do an important paper one year. As my interest faded, so did my grades. I agree with you that getting in debt for no reason just plain sucks.

          I’m not sure how applicable school will be for me versus just going out and talking to people, but I can see how at the very least I can get a lot of awesome ideas from taking more psychology classes. Those classes have formed the basis of a lot of articles here before.

          I’m glad you swung by! Hope to see you again soon.

  21. Elly says:

    Well it is really nice to get where you want to be.

    I need time to discover what exactly I want to do. When I realized that it is to write and quit my good full time job, I thought I knew… But then I realized there are so many writing niches that I got confused. With creative writing as my hobbym ghostwriting as my income and self-development as my interest I have a feeling that I need to focus, since now I am just spreading around my energy with low resukt rate.

    Looking at my country and the fact that bloggers never cover self-development topics and there are no trainings/speached/seminars in that area I think that maybe I should be the fisrt to occupy the free niche.

    On the other hand… why should people listen to someone, who does not have example proofs from his own life, right?

    • Fred Tracy says:

      Well I will say that there are actually a ton of writers covering the personal dev niche.. and with blogging in general, I would only do it if you love it. It’s hard to make money from it. I still work a full time job, although I have other plans to reach a point where I no longer have to work, mainly from investing.

      Do you already make money from ghostwriting? I’d be interested in something like that. Feel free to e-mail me! :)

      • Elly says:

        Well, I am lucky enough to have the financial support of my husband, so there is no stress attached to ghost writing.

        In average its about 5-8$ per 285 words.:)

  22. Thank you for a great weblog submit. I really enjoyed reading it. This website has got some really useful info on it! I was looking for this. It was excellent and very informative. PLEASE keep it up!
    Brace Phillips recently posted..Destroying Fear With 5 Personal Improvement SecretsMy Profile

  23. rachid says:

    great post tracy , really I like it , you have a great blog .

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