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The day of your Part 3 test

Please note that throughout this document, there may be references to ‘he’. This convention is used simply for convenience. The person is just as likely to be a ‘she’.

Your Part 3 test is like a job interview

You never get a second chance to make a first impression, the Examiner will quickly assess if you are driving instructor material.  It’s up to you to help him make the right decision.

Some of the contents may seem obvious. Yet time and again I encounter people who through lack of adhering to a few simple rules waste their time by taking their test too soon or with lack of preparation.

How to use this document

Even if you think you already know what I am telling you, read through from cover to cover. At the very least, you will have had confirmation that you are on the right track.

There are certain essential processes which you should complete before you can become a driving instructor. In particular, you should work through the sections on analysing your skills and abilities. By the time you have done this, I hope that you will feel ready for a positive attack at passing the DSA test and going on to have a good driving instructor career.

Try to familiarise yourself thoroughly with the contents of this document and keep it by your side for reference during training.

The advice given is well tested. Nobody can pass the test for you. You have to do that yourself. However, all the necessary tools to carry out the task are described on the following pages.

Organising yourself

Passing your Part 3 test is just like passing any other test, but if you really want it, you have to work hard.

You should have been used to working hard in a structured, systematic way in your previous career. Imagine what would have happened if you had failed to do your job properly, maintain equipment, be in the right place at the right time, report to your immediate superiors etc

Manage your time.  Give yourself a strict timetable. Serious training starts on a stated day, the sooner the better.

Structure your day, so that certain hours are spent in training activities and try to stick to this.  Allocate attainable targets. E.g. each week complete one or two briefings or PST’s.

Set up office

This may be difficult while you're still training but you should try to find somewhere quiet, a workspace way you can be free of external distractions.

Keep records

Of all pupils contacted, trainee licences applied for, interviews with prospective Driving Schools etc.

Have a filing system

It may only be a cardboard box. You must be able to locate copies of all documents received and sent.

The start of the test is by nature an un-natural situation. Within a short time the Examiner will decide whether you are fit to be an instructor.

You may imagine that the Examiner is there to prevent you from passing.

Nothing could be further from the truth.  Most examiners are desperately hoping that the next person to walk through the door will fit the bill, it is up to you to make sure that you are the right person, so match yourself to their requirements.

Try looking at things from the Examiners point of view.  His problem is that he needs someone to do a particular job.  You can solve that problem for him. 

Think of the test as a meeting; a two way conversation between two people, both with problems:

·                 The Examiner needs to test individuals

·                 You need to pass your test

·                 Both are capable of solving the others’ problem

You need to remember that when the Examiner tells you that you have passed, you will accept most things that he says; take your pass certificate then leave the test centre. If you are unsuccessful, the Examiner will need more time explaining to you the relevant points that occurred during the test. Time spent in the Test Center will be uncomfortable for both parties. The Examiner will then have to make a comprehensive report of everything that took place during the test this could run into pages of information.  There is also the chance that you may complain about how the test was conducted.

Don't assume anything, particularly regarding the culture of the Part 3 test and the DSA.

There are no right answers that you must learn by rote. You treat each question, not as a test to see whether you can come up with the text book answer, but as an opportunity to sell yourself as the best PDI he has seen all week.

Look outwards not inwards. Project yourself into the Examiner's mind. If you do your homework you will have all the factual data you need at your fingertips and you will be free to concentrate on answering the real questions.

You still have to deal with the questions asked, whether you think them relevant and to feel confident they you can deal with them. Whenever practical, avoid answering questions with a simple yes or no. Expand the answer, don't ramble but go on to reveal those qualities that proves that you are a winner and the most suitable candidate for a pass.

Speak your answers aloud, be positive and sell yourself.

Prior to your test

Make sure that your car is clean, both inside and out, clean all windows and mirrors.  Make sure the car is hoovered.

Have a good look at your car the day before, check; water, fuel, oil, tyre pressures, bulbs, and carry spares.

Time spent prior to the test can greatly enhance your chances of success

Research

Find out as much as you can about the test you're about to take.

Call the Test Center a few days before your test to confirm that you have the correct date, time and location.

You may know somebody at the Test Center who already works there, if not, without making a nuisance of yourself, you can always phone and if possible make an appointment with the Senior Examiner at the Test Centre where you are about to take your test.  This will be seen as a sign of commitment, not weakness. This has many benefits:

·               You will have face to face talks with the person who may take your test, at least on the day of your test when you approach the Test Center you can put a name to a face.

·               The Examiner will see you, and he will know that you are taking an interest in your test and your future.

·               You'll get to see, in advance, the office where the start of your test will take place, it alleviates the mystery

Preparation

Arm yourself with:

An idea of what the test requires, and how your skills and abilities match those requirements.

Questions and answers

During the test it is likely that several reasonably predictable questions will be asked about you, your training and your ambitions. You should think about the following typical questions, and any others that occurred to you, and have the answers up your sleeve.

Tell me about yourself?

The Examiner doesn't want your life history.  He wants to hear what experience you have had that is relevant to the test.  Tell a happy story, be positive

Did you enjoy your training?

Of course you did. This is not the time to indulge in criticism. Tell him what you enjoyed in particular, and make sure it relates to the test

Why do you want to be a driving instructor?

Let’s be clear about one thing, it’s not because you're redundant or you're desperate for a job, you should avoid giving any negative messages.  It’s a time of opportunity for you, a chance for new experience.

What are your Career objectives?

This is a tricky one; you must balance your immediate needs with your long term ambitions.

Documentation

On the day of the test take the following documents:

·               Driving licence. (Plastic and counterpart)

·               Passport if necessary (Photographic proof of identity)

·               Trainee license (if you have one)

·               ADI 21AT (Completed, if on a trainee licence)

·               If it's your second or third attempt, you need a five-hour declaration of training.

Make sure your car is fit for test:

·               L plates. (Front and rear)

·               Interior mirror (for the instructors use)

·               Headrests are in location or in the boot

On the day of your test

The main rules can be briefly condensed as follows:

Your examiner could be out for a walk between tests, so as you approach, act professionally, it’s no use speeding up to the test centre,  screaming into the car park then wiping mud off your mirrors, removing items hanging from the interior mirror and putting empty beer cans into the dustbin.   This will not give a very good impression.

Don't go into the Test Centre until a maximum of 20 minutes and a minimum of 5 minutes before time.

Give yourself plenty of time to get there. You can always get a cup of coffee and read through your notes if you arrive in the vicinity early: you will be harassed and flustered if you're late.  If you know you're going to arrive late always call the Test Centre telephone number provided and explain any unforeseen delays.

Dress so that you feel you're looking your best - if in any doubt; be too conservative rather than too flashy.  Don’t wear a suit and tie if you don’t normally, as long as you are smart and comfortable.  Make sure you are well presented, i.e. shower and shave. 

Get a good night's sleep before hand.

Turn your mobile, Sat-nav and radio off.

Only have items in your car that will assist you in your test, remove everything else.  Take a spare pair of glasses, just encase.

Use the facilities at the Test Centre, re-comb your hair, and freshen up. Very few scruffy individuals set a good impression.

Remember the individual who collects you from the waiting room may be asked later what their impression of you was. Be polite and friendly but not over familiar and never flirtatious.

Glance around the office when you go in (don't develop tunnel vision.) this is natural behaviour in strange surroundings; you may pick up clues about the test.

Greet the Examiner by their surname; don't use there first name, even if yours is used, unless expressly asked to do so.  Do not call the Examiner mate.

It is usual to shake hands in greeting but not vigorously. If you are nervous and sweaty palmed, wipe them before you go in. Offer a firm, brief clasp.

Sit only where and when invited to do so.  Be relaxed, attentive and alert, sit upright. Settle your backside firmly into the back of the chair that is offered, and do not slouch.  Look the Examiner in the eye.  Remember to smile now and then.

Avoid smoking even if offered a cigarette.

You will be asked to read and sign the insurance declaration on the ADI 26, try to do so without shaking.

Be positive and enthusiastic.  Convey to the Examiner your belief in your ability to do the job well. Show real desire for the test. Do not express doubts or show negative feelings.

Listen to everything that is said; ask relevant, well considered questions.

Make sure it is obvious you are listening with interest, both by words and by your physical alertness.

Don't let the question and answer pattern flow only one way.  Ask questions about the test if need be.

When you are answering, stick to the essentials.

Let him know that you know your subject and have adequate experience.

If you have taken a test before, do not run down your last examiner or trainer.

Don't waffle, and don't give personal details that are not asked for, unless you think it will benefit the test.

Make sure it's realised you have done your preparatory work and do know something about the test.

Try to override the “never speak well of yourselfhabits you've been trained in since childhood.  If you don't say how effective your training has been, who's going to?

Please, please don't give one and two word answers to real questions. This is an examiners misery and they get it too often. Volunteer relevant information if you think it will help.

Be confident and don't fidget.

Finally remember that your test is a conversation between two people seeking to establish that each can solve the other's needs.

If this is your 3rd attempt, let him know, don’t make it to obvious but be sure he is aware that this is your last attempt.  Say something like ‘I hope this goes better than my last two attempts’ or ‘3rd time lucky’.

Body language

There is an adage amongst those involved in sales which asserts that, when putting over a message, effective communication depends:

10% on what is said

90% on the way it is said

This is almost certainly an exaggeration and the best possible advice to anyone attending a Part 3 test is, as far as possible be natural.

You should however be aware of non-verbal communication.  How many of us, after seeing ourselves for the first time on film or video, have said “I never realised I did that”.

There is no doubt that your posture, facial expressions, voice and physical reactions say a lot about you.

Four important areas worth paying attention to are:

EYE CONTACT - look at the Examiner during conversation, without appearing to stare. Eye-contact is very important; it conveys listening, interest and honesty.

FACIAL EXPRESSION - smiling indicates that you are relaxed. Too much smiling and scowling looks like hysteria.

SEATING - sit well back in the chair, relaxed and comfortable. Not sloppy or slumped.

GESTURES - too much gesturing in the air is aggressive and detracts from the verbal message.  No movement at all is considered rigid, passive behaviour; do not sit with your arms crossed.

All of this may be starting to sound too much - how are you going to remember everything? Don’t worry.  The chances are that you already have 90% of the attributes necessary to pass the test.  Just a little attention to detail can tip the balance.

Don't be afraid to practise sitting and talking in front of a mirror - actors do it all the time.

On the day - be natural, be yourself

Arriving at the test center

The first few minutes of any Test are critical for both you and the Examiner. The impressions you make during this period we'll have a lasting effect during the Test. On the other hand if the Examiner failed to make a good impression on you, your commitment will decline and the chances are that you may feel uneasy and defensive

The problem is that you are moving into a new culture, the Examiner will most certainly do things differently from normal pupils.

Some Examiners will allow you a couple of minutes to settle in, however more often than not, you will be thrown in at the deep end.  You need to get off to a flying start.

At the test center

You have just arrived at the Test Center and you need to get through the first few minutes as smoothly as possible to create a good impression, if you have any questions, ask them, unanswered questions tend to turn into mistakes, if necessary make notes, this could be useful and avoids you having to ask the same question several times, when he tells you his name write it down, also a make a note which PST you are doing.

Be on time obviously.

The Examiner needs to assure himself that you can do the job. If you don't show him how good you are, no one else will.  This is not boasting, he needs to know.

Be enthusiastic. Enthusiasm is infectious. If you are enthusiastic about the test, the Examiner will be enthusiastic about you.

Be positive.  Show the Examiner that you enjoy your work.  Enthusiasm and interest are what he is looking for.

Your one aim at the test, is to pass

Better luck next time

Where did it go wrong?

The test seemed to go well but the Examiner said you were not successful this time. Obviously you’re disappointed. Was it all a waste of time?  Only if you allowed it to be

You must have very closely matched the Test requirements; otherwise you should not have taken the test in the first place.

Say how disappointed you are at not passing the test

Ask if he would give you a detailed explanation of what occurred during the test and what you need to do to be successful next time.

You are into the “percentage” business now. If you're serious about becoming a driver instructor you must cover all possibilities, a surprising number of people just give up and take no further tests, others take it on the chin get their books out again, take the points that the Examiner made, continue training and reapply for another test.  The decision is yours.

The DSA have many Part 3 tests every week, under such circumstances make sure that the Examiner remembers you, prior to your next test make another appointment to visit the Examiner.

It is sometimes better to have the same examiner for more than one Test, this is because the Examiner should see the improvement you have made, and possibly judge you on the amount of improvement you've made.

Next, and this is the difficult bit, it's time for an honest debriefing, go through the test report. Are there any obvious areas where you might have performed better?

Maybe you turned up late and you were flustered. Maybe you were just nervous on the day. Maybe you had family or personal problems that distracted you from the test.  If there was a lack of knowledge then get the books out and study more. 

Don’t kid yourself that it was everyone else’s fault, sit down and consider the following:

·               Where you fully prepared?

·               Did you listen to advice about booking the test, was it too soon?

·               Did you study enough?

·               Have you used your trainee licence effectively, or was it just a means of making quick money? 

·               The sole purpose of the trainee licence is to practice for your Part 3 test; did you put it to good use?

·               Did you panic on the day and became overwhelmed?

·               Was it just bad luck, under different circumstances would it have been different?

No experience is wasted experience

Of course there is an element of luck. It could be that several candidates prior to you performed exceptionally well and you were judged against them.

Next time, maybe luck might be on your side, but only if you are the best candidate he has seen today, only then will you be sure of a pass.

I saw this document a few years ago and thought that it could be used in relation to your Part 3 test; there are many similarities between what is being said and your Part 3 test.  Read the following and try to change the situation to what you are going through with your training with your test in mind.

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The Strangest Secret

by Earl Nightingale

Do you know what will happen to 100 individuals that have an even start at the age of 25, and who believe they will be successful? By the age of 65, only five out of 100 will make the grade! Why do so many fail? What happened to the sparkle that was there when they were 25? What became of their dreams, their hopes, their plans … and why is there such a large disparity between what theses people intended to do and what they actually accomplished? That is … The Strangest Secret.

Some years ago, the late Nobel prize-winning Dr. Albert Schweitzer was asked by a reporter, “Doctor, what’s wrong with men today?” The great doctor was silent a moment, and then he said, “Men simply don’t think!”

It’s about this, that I want to talk with you. We live today in a golden age. This is an era that humanity has looked forward to, dreamed of, and worked toward for thousands of years. We live in the richest era that ever existed on the face of the earth … a land of abundant opportunity for everyone.

However, if you take 100 individuals that start even at the age of 25, do you have any idea what will happen to those men and women by the time they’re 65? These 100 people believe they’re going to be successful. They are eager toward life, there is a certain sparkle in their eye, erectness to their carriage, and life seems like a pretty interesting adventure to them. But by the time they’re 65, only one will be rich, four will be financially independent, five will still be working, and 54 will be broke — depending on others for life’s necessities.

Only five out of 100 make the grade! Why do so many fail? What has happened to the sparkle that was there when they were 25? What has become of the dreams, the hopes, the plans … and why is there such a large disparity between what these people intended to do and what they actually accomplished?

The Definition of Success

First, we have to define success and here is the best definition I’ve ever been able to find: “Success is the progressive realization of a worthy ideal.”

A success is the school teacher who is teaching because that’s what he or she wants to do. A success is the entrepreneur who starts his own company because that was his dream — that’s what he wanted to do. A success is the salesperson that wants to become the best salesperson in his or her company and sets forth on the pursuit of that goal.

A success is anyone who is realizing a worthy predetermined ideal, because that’s what he or she decided to do … deliberately. But only one out of 20 does that! The rest are “failures.”

Rollo May, the distinguished psychiatrist, wrote a wonderful book called Man’s Search for Himself, and in this book he says: “The opposite of courage in our society is not cowardice … it is conformity.” And there you have the reason for so many failures. Conformity — people acting like everyone else, without knowing why or where they are going.

We learn to read by the time we’re seven. We learn to make a living by the time we’re 30. Often by that time we’re not only making a living, we’re supporting a family. And yet by the time we’re 65, we haven’t learned how to become financially independent in the richest land that has ever been known. Why? We conform! Most of us are acting like the wrong percentage group — the 95 who don’t succeed.

Goals

Have you ever wondered why so many people work so hard and honestly without ever achieving anything in particular, and why others don’t seem to work hard, yet seem to get everything? They seem to have the “magic touch.” You’ve heard people say, “Everything he touches turns to gold.” Have you ever noticed that a person who becomes successful tends to continue to become more successful? And, on the other hand, have you noticed how someone who’s a failure tends to continue to fail?

The difference is goals. People with goals succeed because they know where they’re going. It’s that simple. Failures, on the other hand, believe that their lives are shaped by circumstances … by things that happen to them … by exterior forces.

Think of a ship with the complete voyage mapped out and planned. The captain and crew know exactly where the ship is going and how long it will take — it has a definite goal. And 9,999 times out of 10,000, it will get there.

Now let’s take another ship — just like the first — only let’s not put a crew on it, or a captain at the helm. Let’s give it no aiming point, no goal, and no destination. We just start the engines and let it go. I think you’ll agree that if it gets out of the harbour at all, it will either sink or wind up on some deserted beach — a derelict. It can’t go anyplace because it has no destination and no guidance.

It’s the same with a human being. However, the human race is fixed, not to prevent the strong from winning, but to prevent the weak from losing. Society today can be likened to a convoy in time of war. The entire society is slowed down to protect its weakest link, just as the naval convoy has to go at the speed that will permit its slowest vessel to remain in formation.

That’s why it’s so easy to make a living today. It takes no particular brains or talent to make a living and support a family today. We have a plateau of so-called “security.” So, to succeed, all we must do is decide how high above this plateau we want to aim.

Throughout history, the great wise men and teachers, philosophers, and prophets have disagreed with one another on many different things. It is only on this one point that they are in complete and unanimous agreement — the key to success and the key to failure is this.

We become what we think about

This is The Strangest Secret! Now, why do I say it’s strange, and why do I call it a secret? Actually, it isn’t a secret at all. It was first promulgated by some of the earliest wise men, and it appears again and again throughout the Bible. But very few people have learned it or understand it. That’s why it’s strange, and why for some equally strange reason it virtually remains a secret.

Marcus Aurelius, the great Roman Emperor, said: “A man’s life is what his thoughts make of it.”

Disraeli said this: “Everything comes if a man will only wait … a human being with a settled purpose must accomplish it, and nothing can resist a will that will stake even existence for its fulfilment.”

William James said: “We need only in cold blood act as if the thing in question were real, and it will become infallibly real by growing into such a connection with our life that it will become real. It will become so knit with habit and emotion that our interests in it will be those which characterize belief.” He continues, “ … only you must, then, really wish these things, and wish them exclusively, and not wish at the same time a hundred other incompatible things just as strongly.”

My old friend Dr. Norman Vincent Peale put it this way: “If you think in negative terms, you will get negative results. If you think in positive terms, you will achieve positive results.” George Bernard Shaw said: “People are always blaming their circumstances for what they are. I don’t believe in circumstances. The people who get on in this world are the people who get up and look for the circumstances they want, and if they can’t find them, make them.”

Well, it’s pretty apparent, isn’t it? We become what we think about. A person who is thinking about a concrete and worthwhile goal is going to reach it, because that’s what he’s thinking about. Conversely, the person who has no goal, who doesn’t know where he’s going, and whose thoughts must therefore be thoughts of confusion, anxiety, fear, and worry will thereby create a life of frustration, fear, anxiety and worry. And if he thinks about nothing … he becomes nothing.

As ye sow — so shall ye reap

The human mind is much like a farmer’s land. The land gives the farmer a choice. He may plant in that land whatever he chooses. The land doesn’t care what is planted. It’s up to the farmer to make the decision. The mind, like the land, will return what you plant, but it doesn’t care what you plant. If the farmer plants too seeds — one a seed of corn, the other nightshade, a deadly poison, waters and takes care of the land, what will happen?

Remember, the land doesn’t care. It will return poison in just as wonderful abundance as it will corn. So up come the two plants — one corn, one poison as it’s written in the Bible, “As ye sow, so shall ye reap.”

The human mind is far more fertile, far more incredible and mysterious than the land, but it works the same way. It doesn’t care what we plant … success … or failure. A concrete, worthwhile goal … or confusion, misunderstanding, fear, anxiety, and so on. But what we plant it must return to us. The problem is that our mind comes as standard equipment at birth. It’s free. And things that are given to us for nothing, we place little value on. Things that we pay money for, we value.

The paradox is that exactly the reverse is true. Everything that’s really worthwhile in life came to us free — our minds, our souls, our bodies, our hopes, our dreams, our ambitions, our intelligence, our love of family and children and friends and country. All these priceless possessions are free.

But the things that cost us money are actually very cheap and can be replaced at any time. A good man can be completely wiped out and make another fortune. He can do that several times. Even if our home burns down, we can rebuild it. But the things we got for nothing, we can never replace.

Our mind can do any kind of job we assign to it, but generally speaking, we use it for little jobs instead of big ones. So decide now. What is it you want? Plant your goal in your mind. It’s the most important decision you’ll ever make in your entire life.

Do you want to excel at your particular job? Do you want to go places in your company … in your community? Do you want to get rich? All you have got to do is plant that seed in your mind, care for it, work steadily toward your goal, and it will become a reality. It not only will, there’s no way that it cannot. You see, that’s a law — like the laws of Sir Isaac Newton, the laws of gravity. If you get on top of a building and jump off, you’ll always go down — you’ll never go up.

And it’s the same with all the other laws of nature. They always work. They’re inflexible. Think about your goal in a relaxed, positive way. Picture yourself in your mind’s eye as having already achieved this goal. See yourself doing the things you will be doing when you have reached your goal.

Every one of us is the sum total of our own thoughts. We are where we are because that’s exactly where we really want or feel we deserve to be — whether we’ll admit that or not. Each of us must live off the fruit of our thoughts in the future, because what you think today and tomorrow — next month and next year — will mould your life and determine your future. You’re guided by your mind.

I remember one time I was driving through eastern Arizona and I saw one of those giant earthmoving machines roaring along the road with what looked like 30 tons of dirt in it — a tremendous, incredible machine — and there was a little man perched way up on top with the wheel in his hands, guiding it. As I drove along I was struck by the similarity of that machine to the human mind. Just suppose you’re sitting at the controls of such a vast source of energy. Are you going to sit back and fold your arms and let it run itself into a ditch? Or are you going to keep both hands firmly on the wheel and control and direct this power to a specific, worthwhile purpose? It’s up to you. You’re in the driver’s seat.

You see, the very law that gives us success is a double-edged sword. We must control our thinking. The same rule that can lead people to lives of success, wealth, happiness, and all the things they ever dreamed of — that very same law can lead them into the gutter. It’s all in how they use it … for good or for bad. That is The Strangest Secret!

Do what the experts since the dawn of recorded history have told us to do: pay the price, by becoming the person you want to become. It’s not nearly as difficult as living unsuccessfully. The moment you decide on a goal to work toward, you’re immediately a successful person — you are then in that rare group of people who know where they’re going. Out of every hundred people, you belong to the top five. Don’t concern yourself too much with how you are going to achieve your goal — leave that completely to a power greater than yourself. All you have to do is know where you’re going. The answers will come to you of their own accord, and at the right time. Start today. You have nothing to lose — but you have your whole life to win.

For the next 30-days follow each of these steps every day until you have achieved your goal.

1. Write on a card what it is you want more that anything else. It may be more money. Perhaps you’d like to double your income or make a specific amount of money. It may be a beautiful home. It may be success at your job. It may be a particular position in life. It could be a more harmonious family.

Write down on your card specifically what it is you want. Make sure it’s a single goal and clearly defined. You needn’t show it to anyone, but carry it with you so that you can look at it several times a day. Think about it in a cheerful, relaxed, positive way each morning when you get up, and immediately you have something to work for — something to get out of bed for, something to live for.

Look at it every chance you get during the day and just before going to bed at night. As you look at it, remember that you must become what you think about, and since you’re thinking about your goal, you realize that soon it will be yours. In fact, it’s really yours the moment you write it down and begin to think about it.

2. Stop thinking about what it is you fear. Each time a fearful or negative thought comes into your mind, replace it with a mental picture of your positive and worthwhile goal. And there will come a time when you’ll feel like giving up. It’s easier for a human being to think negatively than positively. That’s why only five percent are successful! You must begin now to place yourself in that group.

“Act as though it were impossible to fail,” as Dorothea Brande said. No matter what your goal — if you’ve kept your goal before you every day — you’ll wonder and marvel at this new life you’ve found.

3. Your success will always be measured by the quality and quantity of service you render. Most people will tell you that they want to make money, without understanding this law. The only people who make money work in a mint.

The rest of us must earn money. This is what causes those who keep looking for something for nothing, or a free ride, to fail in life. Success is not the result of making money; earning money is the result of success — and success is in direct proportion to our service.

Most people have this law backwards. It’s like the man who stands in front of the stove and says to it: “Give me heat and then I’ll add the wood.” How many men and women do you know, or do you suppose there are today, who take the same attitude toward life? There are millions.

We’ve got to put the fuel in before we can expect heat. Likewise, we’ve got to be of service first before we can expect money. Don’t concern yourself with the money. Be of service … build … work … dream … create! Do this and you’ll find there is no limit to the prosperity and abundance that will come to you.

Don’t start your test until you’ve made up your mind to stick with it. If you should fail during your first 30 days — by that I mean suddenly find yourself overwhelmed by negative thoughts — simply start over again from that point and go 30 more days. Gradually, your new habit will form, until you find yourself one of that wonderful minority to whom virtually nothing is impossible.

Above all … don’t worry! Worry brings fear, and fear is crippling. The only thing that can cause you to worry during your test is trying to do it all yourself. Know that all you have to do is hold your goal before you; everything else will take care of itself.

Take this 30-day test, then repeat it … then repeat it again. Each time it will become more a part of you until you’ll wonder how you could have ever have lived any other way. Live this new way and the floodgates of abundance will open and pour over you more riches than you may have dreamed existed. Money? Yes, lots of it. But what’s more important, you’ll have peace … you’ll be in that wonderful minority who lead calm, cheerful, successful lives.

In sincere appreciation.

Now go and study, train with your pupils, practice with your trainer then when you are ready.  Take and pass your test.

Good Luck

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TONY BYIAST DRIVING ACADEMY (ESSEX) | ADI | PDI | DRIVING INSTRUCTOR | TRAINING | TUITION

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Tony Byiast Driving Academy are based in Braintree. We work throughout the county in the areas of Essex, Witham, Maldon, Colchester, Chelmsford, Dunmow, Halstead, Sible Headingham, Brentwood, Basildon, Southend, Clacton, Ipswich, Sudbury, Harlow and Cambridge. For more information please contact us

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