A beautiful smile...
BROOKLYN ORTHODONTIST TED ROTHSTEIN ADVICE HOW TO BE THE BEST ORTHODONTIST
I first read How To Win Friends and Influence People by Dale Carnegie when I was in my teens. I was impressed, and even then it had a profound effect on me. When out of nowhere, I recently received this 3″ by 3″ foldout booklet containing many of the most essential parts of Carnegies’ message I read it again and the messages were still there as profound as ever. I decide to write them down to share them with you. Indeed, I even added a few of my own like “Taka nap” and ‘”Perfect” is the enemy of “Good”.
BUT FIRST: ABOUT DR. TED ROTHSTEIN’S OFFICE (This ad was approved by Dr. Ted Rothstein
My office is located in a historic residential brownstone in the Heart of Brooklyn Heights on 35 Remsen St. We are 2-3 blocks from all the subways and a one-minute walk to the Promenade offering breathtaking views of New York Harbor, the Statue of Liberty and the financial district in lower Manhattan.
I am the sole orthodontist taking care of you in a spacious and comfortable office staffed by a small number of devoted and caring persons whose sole concern is making your office visits go as smoothly and comfortably as possible.
Taking you on time is a major concern and caring for you is our goal; “quality care” is our mission.
We accept most major insurance plans and offer a variety of payment plans tailored to your needs.
My treatment fees are directly related to the length of your treatment time, the complexity of your case and the type of braces you choose.
Dr. Rothstein provides services to Adults and Children. His office offers the full range of braces from traditional metal to “Business Class” braces including Invisalign, clear-transparent and lingual braces.
His expertise includes treating problems that are the consequence of abnormal jaw growth, and he is the sole provider of Orthodontic Jaw Wiring (OJW®) for weight loss to control compulsive overeating.
DALE CARNEGIE’S GOLDEN BOOK
Dale Carnegie 1888-1955 Founder
Dale Carnegie was born in 1888 in Missouri, USA and was educated at Warrensburg State Teachers College. As a salesman and aspiring actor, he traveled to New York and began teaching communications classes to adults at the YMCA . In 1912, the world-famous Dale Carnegie Course was born.
He authored several best-sellers, including and How to Stop Worrying and Start Living. Over 50 million copies of Mr. Carnegie’s books have been printed and published in 38 Languages.
Mr. Carnegie was a prominent lecturer of his day and a sought-after counselor to world leaders. He wrote newspapers columns and had his own daily radio show.
Dale Carnegie founded what is today a worldwide network of over 3,000 instructors and offices in more than 70 countries
Principles from How to win Friends and Influence People.
Become a Friendlier Person
Don’t criticize, condemn or complain.
Give honest, sincere appreciation.
Arouse in the other person and eager want.
Become genuinely interested in other people.
Remember that a person’s name is to that person the sweetest and most important
sound in any language.
Be a good listener. Encourage others to talk about themselves.
Talk in terms of other person’s interests.
Make the other person feel important –and do it sincerely.
Win People to Your way of Thinking
The only way to get the best of an argument is to avoid it.
Show respect for the other person’s opinion. Never say, “you’re wrong.”
If you are wrong, admit it quickly and emphatically.
Begin in a friendly way.
Get the other person saying: “yes, yes” immediately.
Let the other person do a great deal of the talking.
Let the other person feel that that the idea is his or hers.
Try honestly to see things from the other person’s point of view.
Be sympathetic with the other person’s ideas and desires.
Appeal to the nobler motives.
Dramatize your ideas.
Throw down a challenge.
Be a Leader
Begin with praise and honest appreciation.
Call attention to people’s mistakes indirectly.
Talk about your own mistakes before criticizing the other person.
Ask question instead of giving orders.
Let the other person save face.
Praise the slightest improvement and praise every improvement.
Be “heart in your approbation and lavish is your praise.
Give the other person a fine reputation to live up to.
Use encouragement. Make the fault seem easy to correct.
Make the other person happy about doing the thing you suggest.
Fundamental Principles for Overcoming Worry
Live in “Day-tight compartments.”
How to face trouble:
a. Ask yourself, “What is the worst that can possibly happen?”
b. Prepare to accept the worst.
c. Try to improve on the worst.
Remind yourself of the exorbitant price you can pay for worry in terms of your health.
Basic Techniques in Analyzing Worry
Get all the facts.
Weigh all the facts – then come to a decision.
Once a decision is reached, act!
Write out and answer the following questions:
a. What is the problem?
b. What are the causes of the problem?
c. What are the possible solutions?
d. What is the best possible solution?
Break the Worry Habit Before it Breaks You
Don’t fuss about trifles.
Use the law of averages to outlaw your worries.
Cooperate with the inevitable.
Decide just how much anxiety a thing may be worth and refuse to give it
Don’t worry about the past.
Cultivate Mental Attitude that will Bring You Peace and Happiness
Fill your mind with thoughts of peace, courage, health and hope.
Never try to get even with your enemies.
Count your blessings—not your troubles.
Do not imitate others.
Try to profit from your losses.
Create happiness for others.
The Perfect Way to Conquer Worry
Don’t Worry About Criticism
Remember that unjust criticism is often a disguised compliment.
Do the very best you can.
Keep in mind that “Perfect” is the enemy of “Good”.
Analyze your own mistakes and criticize yourself but remember that
“Perfect” is the enemy of “Good”.
Prevent Fatigue and Worry and Keep Your Energy and Spirits High
Rest before you get tired.
Learn to relax at your work
Take a nap.
Protect your health and appearance by relaxing at home.
Apply these four good working habits:
a. Clear your desk of all papers except those relating to the
immediate problem at hand.
b. Do things in the order of their importance.
c. When you face a problem, solve it then and there if you have
facts necessary to make a decision.
d. Lear to organize, deputize and supervise.
Put enthusiasm into your work.
Don’t worry about insomnia—take a nap.
October 1, 2012