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Although the date varies, every winter hundreds of thousands of adventurers around the world choose to hurl themselves en-masse into icy waters in an event called The Polar Bear Plunge. Why? Some do it for the thrill. Some do it to have a great story to tell. Some do it to support a cause: throughout the U.S., the Polar Bear plunge raises much-needed funds for the Special Olympics. And some people just love to break away from the humdrum and try something new.

I’ve never done an official Polar Bear plunge, since being in my bathing suit in the winter with a bunch of strangers feels the opposite of inspiring to an introvert like me. But last year I did jump fully clothed into a lake three weeks after the ice had receded. My brother dared me, and I took him up on it.

It went like this: 3-2-1 “I can’t believe I’m doing this!” Splash! Then came a moment when every system in my body seemed to go offline. There may have been a buzzing in my ears while everything recalculated, and finally one very clear thought formed: “This was a huge mistake!” Because my nerves didn’t know how to interpret the cold, my skin felt like it was on fire. Somehow my brain forced my muscles to overcome their instinct to seize up completely and convinced them to get me OUT OF THE WATER. I don’t remember the process of getting to shore—I just know it was FAST.

Once on land and sort-of dry, I felt elated. The alertness that followed beat anything my local coffee shop could have brewed for me. It was (literally) cool, and I’m glad I did it. It got me out of a rut I hadn’t known I was in. Having done it, I really understand why people come back to the Polar Bear Plunge year after year. It’s wacky and fun, and it’s a great “Guess what I did this weekend!” story to share.

Starting a new year is often filled with resolutions and aspirations. But just like a Polar Bear Plunge (or even a generic icy plunge), taking that first step can be daunting. The initial shock of the cold water is similar to the challenges and uncertainties we face in our careers and businesses. However, just like the plungers who emerge invigorated and exhilarated, embracing the challenges and pushing through our comfort zones can help us achieve remarkable things.

Whether you're a seasoned goal-setter or a champion of gentle beginnings, here are 5 ways to kick off the year on a positive note, without turning blue from hypothermia:

1. Spark your creativity

Dust off that unused notebook, get outside with your camera, or download a pottery app (there’s an app for everything these days!). Dedicating time to creative pursuits, no matter how messy or imperfect, can ignite your mind and spirit. Tapping into creativity can help generate new approaches to existing problems, leading to breakthrough solutions that might elude you. Who knows, you might surprise yourself with your hidden talents!

2. Embrace the power of small steps

Big resolutions often set us up for disappointment. Instead, focus on tiny, achievable actions. Want to be healthier? Start with daily walks or cut back on one sugary snack. Need to learn a new skill? Spend ten minutes a day taking mini lessons. By breaking down your goal into manageable, bite-sized parts, you build momentum with each accomplishment. These mini-victories fuel motivation, combat overwhelm, and provide valuable feedback to adjust your approach. Small changes, consistently applied, have a way of snowballing into big results.

3. Reconnect with yourself

Schedule some mindful “me time.” Whether it's meditation, journaling, or a solo nature walk, carve out space for introspection. Use this time to reflect on your priorities, values, and aspirations. It’s amazing how much benefit can be had by just spending a few moments every day in quiet reflection. Give that busy brain of yours a break and you might just find new inspiration!

4. Spread the cheer

Kindness is contagious, so be the source! Donate to a worthy cause, volunteer your time, or simply offer a genuine smile and a warm hello. Helping others not only benefit them, but also boosts your own sense of well-being. In fact, author/researcher Allan Luks discovered what he called the “Helper’s High,” which is, “the powerful physical feelings people experience when directly helping others.” Doing a kind act for others is one of the happiest ways to elevate all areas of your own life.

5. Celebrate all the wins (big and small)

Taking the time to acknowledge your achievements, no matter how seemingly insignificant, is crucial for sustained motivation. Did you finally finish that report? Pat yourself on the back! Cooked a delicious meal? Treat yourself to a second helping! I have a task tracking app that makes a happy little chime when I check something off. That chime reminds me that I accomplished something, so I’m a little more jazzed about getting to the next item and checking that off. Recognizing your progress fuels your enthusiasm to keep moving forward.

Remember, the new year is not about drastic measures or punishing routines. It's about starting fresh, feeling good, and setting yourself up for success. So, if an icy plunge isn’t for you, that’s ok! (And frankly, normal). Embrace a gentler, more sustainable approach to positive change. Who knows, you might just inspire others to do the same. If you’re feeling stuck career-wise or a little stumped about just what you need to help you move forward, let us help! Take the plunge and try one of our development reports for behavioral insight into specific ways to maintain momentum to achieve your goals.

Now go forth and conquer the year, sans hypothermia!

In a few short days we’ll embark on the adventure of a new year, looking ahead to new aspirations and new possibilities. But before we close the book on 2023, it’s important to reflect on the year gone by—wins, losses, unexpected detours, and hard-earned achievements.

Some of the many benefits of taking the time to look back over the year include:

  1. Goal review: Businesses can evaluate the objectives they set out to reach and the success (or struggles) of the strategies they used to attain them.
  2. Course correction: If the methods of goal achievement fell short of expectations, companies can adjust their plans going forward. Additionally, they can take stock of outstanding goals and determine if those targets are still worthy to pursue.
  3. Celebrating successes: Reflecting on the year offers a chance to identify the victories, assess how the tactics used were successful (and how to duplicate or even improve upon those results in the year to come), and recognize the individuals who contributed to those positive outcomes.
  4. Continuous improvement: On the flipside of celebrating successes, identifying missteps can provide valuable insights on the best ways of moving forward to find better solutions and prevent similar occurrences in the future.
  5. Customer retention: Organizations can review the factors that contributed to gaining and keeping customers as well as those that caused some customers to move on. Evaluating these aspects can help businesses focus their efforts on ways to increase customer loyalty and satisfaction in the new year.

It’s exciting and gratifying to look back and see how your hard work has paid off this past year—and how the goals you attain not only benefit your company but also your employees, your customers, and your community. We here at Omnia have also been hard at work this past year; let’s look back at some of the highlights!

Omnia’s Year in Review

We hit the ground running in 2023. In January, Omnia released its new 3-part, mobile-friendly behavioral assessment. Our new assessment can now be taken on all devices and is quicker and easier to complete, enhancing the candidate experience—all without sacrificing accuracy, as evidenced by our latest external validation study. Also, recognizing the ever-changing nature of language, Omnia modernized some of the words on the assessment’s adjective checklist, which caused the internal reliability of the assessment to increase!

In February, Omnia released its 2nd Annual Talent Trends Survey Report. This report compiles human capital and talent strategy data given directly from respondents who work in various roles, at companies of different sizes, and in a number of industries. This easy-to-read, informative report offers organizations insights on the diverse factors that have affected hiring and employee retention as well as information-backed recommendations on growing employee motivation and improving productivity.

(And it’s not too late to share your insights for our 2024 Talent Trends Survey. But act now! The survey closes December 31, 2023.)

Omnia kicked off the summer season by launching enhanced Target Selection and Development reports. The reports were given a makeover that offers visual consistency among the reports as well as improved navigation and comprehension. In addition, Omnia updated the interview questions for the Target Selection report to reflect the contemporary work environment. These questions can help employers engage in even more informative, relevant dialogue with job candidates and aid in their employee selection process.

Omnia is committed to giving back to the community, and we were honored to have opportunities to do so throughout the year. We participated in quarterly service initiatives including partnering with Habitat for Humanity on a Home Preservation project, sending supplies to the Hillsborough County Pet Resources Foundation, Inc., donating to a food drive for Hope For Her, and giving toys to Toys for Tots.

We welcomed some new faces to the Omnia family in 2023. Kris Spell came on board as the Director of Sales, bringing over two decades of experience, specializing in sales and talent acquisition. Additionally, Mikki Clayton joined Omnia and uses her experience in business development and account management as our new Business Development Consultant. Kris and Mikki have already proven how valuable they are to our company, and we are excited to see the successes they achieve in 2024!

Recently, we announced upgrades to Omnia’s cognitive and grammar assessments. Now, like our behavioral assessment, our grammar and cognitive assessments are mobile friendly and easier to navigate. The touch-friendly interface and responsive design offer a more user-friendly, flexible experience for participants taking all of our assessments!

It's not an exaggeration to say that every person at Omnia played an important role in bringing these accomplishments to life. The power of a team is never more apparent than when reflecting back on the year and appreciating the hard work everyone contributed and the goals they achieved.

Let Omnia be a part of your team to fulfill your 2024 hiring, retention, and employee engagement goals! Reach out to us today to find out how we can help. And speaking of 2024 goals, join us for our webinar 2024 Vision: Master Goal Setting and Achieve Your Best Year Ever on January 16, 2024 at 12:30pm ET.

From everyone at Omnia, we wish you a bright, successful new year!

If you’re anything like me, the goals you set at the beginning of 2022 are the furthest thing from your mind at this point. For me, a new puppy, last-minute shopping, and the prospect of sixteen house guests has pushed any thoughts of my resolutions and goals way into the back of my consciousness. But the holidays are a time for celebration, and that makes it worthwhile to carve out some of our attention to review and appreciate how far we’ve all come.

Last January on our blog, we laid the groundwork for strong goal/resolution setting and follow through.

Omnia is big on self-reflection, so we opened the year by offering tips on how to use the power of self-reflection to shape goals and goal-achievement strategies that are perfectly tailored to the individual. The Power of Self-Reflection

Next, we talked about how to set SMART goals and plans for achieving them. SMART goals are specific, measurable, attainable, relevant, and timely.3 Simple Rules for Reaching Your Goals

Then we took self-reflection a step further by explaining how to create a personal learning strategy by:

  1. Identifying your gaps
  2. Setting learning goals
  3. Getting going
  4. Learning and adjusting, and
  5. Celebrating!

Creating a Personal Learning Plan

Finally, we discussed ways of working around obstacles by taking tiny steps, reprioritizing, focusing on progress rather than perfection, paying yourself first (in time), and giving yourself grace. New Year's Resolutions - How's it going?

As 2022 comes to a close, it’s time to review your progress. Did you achieve your goals? Did you come close?

If so, congratulations!

Take time now to feel that well-earned sense of accomplishment. Give yourself the reward you promised yourself. Reflect on how your successes have improved your situation. Did you expand your skills? Did you move closer to your larger long-range goals? Did you establish new habits that will contribute to your overall well-being? That is amazing!

If you didn’t quite get there, congratulations, too! Any objective you set to improve your situation is going to yield positive results. You’ve learned what works and what doesn’t. You’ve possibly shifted your focus to something that’s more meaningful. You’ve taken steps and laid the groundwork for the future.

For the moment, forget your goals entirely. Don’t try to match what you did to what you said you’d do. Instead, just make a list of everything you have accomplished. This is something I had to do this year. I had set a couple of solid resolutions at the beginning of the year and created a realistic plan for achieving them. I was right on track, and then *WHAM* life forcefully (but happily) shoved me right onto a different track.

In the spring, our family was suddenly given an opportunity to relocate to my home state. This was something we had wanted for a while but hadn’t been able to find a clear path to it. Then, in the blink of an eye, everything lined up just so, and we were able to make it happen. I forgot all about those beginning-of-the-year goals and focused on a whole new set of objectives: selling our house, moving our belongings and four cats (I KNOW!), and resettling over a thousand miles away. We did it!  Now, at the end of the year, I have not achieved a single one of my resolutions, but wow… my family and I accomplished a LOT!

The point is: If you’re kicking yourself for not achieving your goals, now is a good time to look at what you did accomplish! You worked hard, cared for your family, dealt with the trials life sent your way. I have no doubt you succeeded in a hundred ways, even if those successes weren’t the same ones you were aiming for in January. Congratulate yourself. Give yourself a present – even if it is just a really long nap!

Speaking of celebrating goals, we have a few to celebrate here at Omnia:

We just concluded our third-party independent validation study! Because language evolves, the study identified a short list of adjectives from our checklist that needed to be “modernized.” Once those changes were made, we saw an increase in overall reliability of the tool to .93 for Part 1 and .94 for Part 2, meaning the assessment continues to be well above the .80 standard for reliability. Simply put, it means the tool continues to be a reliable measure of our 5 scales: assertiveness, sociability, pace, structure, and perspective. We also got some great data connecting our assertiveness scale to sales performance! Are we surprised? Not at all! But we are proud and pleased to continue to offer such a powerful yet simple tool to our customers.

We’re also preparing to launch our new 3-part, mobile-friendly assessment, which will make the assessment experience simpler and quicker for all candidates and participants, but just as powerful!

Finally, we’re wrapping up our 2nd Annual Talent Trends survey. With the information we gather, we’ll provide a realistic glimpse of changes in the talent landscape and provide actionable direction to address those changes and optimize your talent strategies. You still have time to add your voice — the survey closes on December 31.  Click here.

Happy New Year to you all! We look forward to 2023 and all it has to offer!

Mid-year, the end of the second quarter, school’s out! This is a great time to reflect on your career, check in on your goals, and see how you’re doing. So, how is it going? Feeling stress-free, engaged, and overall satisfied? Excellent! Check in with us next week for another informative article!

Oh, or no? Or maybe not all those things all the time? Maybe it’s time to do some soul searching to see what’s keeping you from feeling your best in your career.

Are you staying engaged?  

In all honesty, midyear is probably not the time when you’re going to feel 100% engaged at work. If you have kids, they have just finished or are just finishing school for the year. You’re shifting from last-minute-everything mode to give-them-something/anything-to-do mode. If you’re a former kid, you may be struggling to remember why and when we all agreed to work most of the summer instead of having it off like we used to. There are vacations to take, other people’s vacations to cover, graduations to attend, and fun places to go or wish you were going.

It’s ironic that I volunteered to write about this topic a few months ago, before I realized that I would be experiencing MAJOR life changes when it came time to write it. Midyear finds me picking up stakes and moving myself and my family long distance, to a different home, state and climate. If you’ve never sold your house and moved long distance, let me assure you, the process is full of distractions! If I wasn’t engaged by my career, I would probably have had a bit of a breakdown trying to do all this and keep working. As it is, I’m muddling through (I think) because I enjoy what I do, and I feel supported by my manager and teammates.

It's ok to not feel fully engaged all the time. If there’s one thing we discovered through these challenging last couple of years, it’s that we can all still get a lot done, even when our mind is very FULLY on something else. Still, some consistent element of engagement is critical to health, success, and happiness in your career. Think of your professional engagement as the lifeline that helps you stay successful even when you would be otherwise distracted. If there is nothing in your daily responsibilities that makes you feel energized and helps you keep your head in the game, it may be time to make some adjustments.

What is your stress level at work?

Whether we like it or not, some amount of career stress is inevitable. Most adults are doing some pretty incredible life-work balancing acts, and most of us have internal and external pressures about our performance. But chronic work-related stress left unchecked can lead to major problems. Are you finding yourself dreading work, lacking energy, struggling to concentrate on the job, and/or having difficulty sleeping at night? If so, according to The Mayo Clinic, you may be approaching or already experiencing job burnout.

If you’re feeling these things, chances are pretty good, you know the source. Maybe it’s conflict with a supervisor or colleague, maybe it’s deadlines or objectives that are impossible to achieve, maybe it’s chronic uncertainty about your job, or maybe you’re just not doing work that aligns with your strengths and motivators.

If you know your major stressor is temporary, you may do best to wait it out, but make sure you are focusing on self-care as much as possible while you do. However, being out of alignment with your core duties is not the kind of problem that will go away on its own or solve itself.

If you’re a competitor with no chances to compete, a people person working in solitude, an analytic dealing in generalities and hypotheticals all day, an innovator who always needs to strictly follow the rules, you are out of alignment. This can make all your daily work feel like a struggle. It’s not that you can’t be successful for a short time, but not being true to the needs of your personality is rarely sustainable and is almost always stressful.

The good news is the change you need does not always have to be that dramatic. It may be enough to make a small shift in your responsibilities – take on something new, swap something that doesn’t motivate you with someone who it does motivate. If management is sympathetic and flexible (which they should be, since helping minimize stress for employees improves productivity and profitability!) there’s potential for adjustments that could benefit both you and a colleague. That’s a win-win!

Do you have sufficient opportunities to grow?

Even if you’re totally happy with your work, culture, colleagues, and company (or especially if you are) humans require some kind of growth to stay motivated. We’re curious creatures who love to learn. Do you have goals beyond your basic responsibilities that you’re working toward? If not, this is a good time to explore your interests and speak with your manager about opportunities. Covering for colleagues during their breaks can provide an excellent chance for cross-training and exploration of different duties.

If you have growth goals in place or set New Year’s resolutions, how is your progress at this midpoint of the year? This is the time to look back and praise yourself for how well you’ve done or to make adjustments to your goals, if circumstances, opportunities, or interests have shifted. You’re only halfway through the year – there’s lots of time to adjust and get moving!

Knowing about yourself can help you maintain career satisfaction, productivity, and engagement and mitigate stress. A behavioral assessment, like the Omnia Professional Development report, can help you identify what you need to ensure success for the rest of 2022 and beyond. Reach out to your Omnia Success Team member for more information.

I’ve tried it all… the home edit, the Marie Kondo method, Pinterest dollar store finds for organization. I’m addicted to anything related to organizing your home and life. My t-shirts are folded in thirds and stacked horizontally, socks are in Ikea drawer organizers, books are arranged by the colors of the rainbow (this one makes no sense, but they look pretty). However, it takes about 2.2 seconds for my methods to crumble.


I’d like to blame the other people living in my household who are never as enamored of my systems as I am. But the biggest culprit is my complete lack of personal discipline. I tend to quickly stuff things out of sight when I’m in a hurry, and I’m always in a hurry (I know you can relate).

I keep reorganizing though because when things are organized, I truly feel better and work faster. My mindset, productivity and energy are just stronger. Stuff gets done without spinning my wheels on finding what I need. I think this is true of most people, though your organization process is likely very different from mine, and that’s okay, whatever works for you, do that.

Do that. The end. Short blog.

Just kidding. Goals are like socks, emails, bills, books, we need to know where they are so we can put them on, answer them, pay them, read them…  One of the reasons we tend to drop some goals is that we don’t organize ourselves around their achievement. We write them down, and then possibly forget where. But when we can see all our shirts or know exactly where the charger is, we get out of the house faster. Goals feel less concrete; you can’t pick them up like a book, and therefore they require a different set of organizational rules.

Number 1: Understand yourself. I know, it sounds a bit hokey. But really, understanding yourself is the foundation for literally everything. For example, it helps you identify potential roadblocks, like a tendency to take shortcuts when you’re in a hurry. Who you are intrinsically doesn’t stop you from doing anything, rather it gives you the answer key for getting what you want in a way that works best for you. Knowing you are naturally cautious, extroverted, detailed, or fast paced, helps you assess the best ways to use your strengths and navigate around your weaknesses as you work towards each goal.  Self-awareness enhances our focus and helps light our way.

Number 2: Create SMART goals (I know another acronym). SMART goals are specific, measurable, attainable, relevant, and timely.

Specific. Being specific is always important. If I ask for a PB&J sandwich and get one made with grape jelly, but I’m allergic to grapes, that’s a problem. I wasn’t specific. Know what you want, why you want it, whose help you might need and the resources you’ll require. Include that information in your goal.

Measurable. There needs to be an indicator of success. For example, you set a goal to work on your public speaking. Make it measurable by adding activities to get you there. I will sign up for Toastmasters or some other course, complete the course by (time) and give a presentation on (your area of expertise) to my department at our Q3 team meeting.

Attainable. Goals are all about stretching, but don’t let yourself snap!

Relevant. Sometimes things change and a goal might not be relevant to you anymore. You set a goal to get a corner office, but now your office is fully remote, the goal is not relevant.

Timely. That means deadlines. When will you accomplish the goal?

Number 3: For each goal, have a plan. The plan might vary based on the goal. You might find your goal is achieved by a simple checklist or maybe it will require a more elaborate layout. Also, your personality type is likely to drive the level of detail you put into each plan and that’s okay. Using our “work on my public speaking” goal as an example, your plan might be to research classes, workshops or other activities that develop your public speaking skills by a certain date. Next, choose one, maybe 2, and go through the course. Finally, your plan is to do a presentation to a group of at least 20 people by a certain date. Your organized plan makes execution much easier.

If you are interested in learning more about yourself or your team as you develop goals for 2022, the Omnia Assessment is a great place to start. Our self-awareness reports provide a non-threatening review of an individual’s strengths and challenge areas. Each report is written to (not about) you and provides a way to reflect on your own personal tendencies and preferences.

So put those socks away and admire your color coordinated bookshelves on your road to a bigger, better, more organized 2022.

New Year’s what? Oh yeah! LOL. I was so young and naïve 30 days ago.

If this is you, I’m not going to judge. It has sure been me more often than I’d like to admit because even the most starry-eyed, carefully planned goals can be derailed by this crazy thing called life. Take heart! The new year is still fresh, and your starry-eyed goals can be revived. You just need to identify your obstacles and plan to overcome them. (Psst… even if you’re too tired to think about that right now).

First, you need to identify your obstacles. Then, you need to make a plan.

Obstacle 1: You’re too tired to even think about that right now. Resolutions are exciting when you’re coming off several weeks of celebrating and not-normal life. You can see space for them in your return to your usual schedule. The problem is, you may have forgotten that your “normal” schedule was pretty crazy too. Still, you made that goal for a reason. It was important to not-tired you!

Plan: Go tiny. You don’t have to do it allll today! Just take a little step. One step every day. All those steps add up. A friend of mine used to say of hitchhikers (not to them because he didn’t pick them up due to possible murder), “If you keep walking with your thumb out, you’ll get there eventually.” Take those steps. They’ll get easier and faster, and soon, you’ll look back to find yourself miles away from where you started.

Obstacle 2:
It doesn’t seem so important anymore. This happens to me a lot. I lose momentum on a goal because I can’t really remember why I set it in the first place. The perfect example is my crazy, periodic quest to quit drinking coffee. I’m sure there was always a reason, but I can’t for the life of me think what it was.

Plan: Reevaluate. Situations and priorities change. Take a look at the goal you set. Is there some element of it that’s important to you still? If so, try again. Make an adjustment so that the goal matches your situation a little better. If not, let it go! In the case of my quitting coffee resolution, the real goal was to be healthier and to not “drink my calories.” This year, I changed my quest to learning to like black coffee. That way, I’m still getting my caffeine fix (come on, I’m not giving that up), but I’m not having all the fat and sugar I was putting in my morning cup. And you know what? So far so good. I’m comfortable with this adjustment, and I’m proud of myself because I’ve made some progress.

Obstacle 3:
I tried. It didn’t go well. I got discouraged. It stinks to put effort into something only to have it not work out. What’s the sense of trying if I’m just going to fail, right? But did you really fail?

Plan: Identify your success. We get so caught up in perfection, it’s easy to overlook our progress. Every time we try something, we learn something. Give yourself credit for the lesson, adjust your technique, and try again. I have to remind my son about this all the time. I say, “Sonny-boy,” I totally don’t call him that, “you didn’t just try walking once, fall on your butt, and never try again, did you?” To which he responds by rolling his eyes. But it’s a good reminder for me too!

Obstacle 4:
There’s no time. All the time you thought you’d have after the holidays never seemed to materialize. It’s noon before you know it and midnight a blink of an eye later. (How does Friday still seem so far away?)

Plan: Pay yourself first. They say time is money. If you’re trying to meet financial goals, you need to pay yourself first. The same is true with your time. Stake out your time. Put it on a calendar. Put yourself on “do not disturb.” There’s always something that will seem more important, especially to other people. Claim the 5-10-15 minutes, whatever you need to take your small step that day.

Obstacle 5:
That mean little voice in your head calling you names. This is a family-friendly space, so I’m not going to quote some of the stuff that mean little voice says. We say things to ourselves we’d never say to a loved one or even an acquaintance. Do you kiss your mamma with that mouth?

Plan: Give yourself grace. Whatever you’ve tried and however you’ve progressed (or haven’t), cut yourself some slack! Goodness - you’re only human. And you’re trying. Be as kind to you as you would be to a friend.

For whatever other obstacles you encounter: Be your own teacher. Think back on something you’ve accomplished before. How did you do it? What was it about that time that made it different from previous less-successful attempts?

For me, the times I’ve set a goal and achieved it (apart from that time I resolved to make no resolutions that year – a valid goal tbh) all have something in common. I DECIDED I was going to do it. That was it. It was a thing I was absolutely going to do. And I did. Maybe I have made that “do or die” decision before and haven’t been as successful. In retrospect, I can’t really tell if that was the case or if I had been giving myself little escape clauses. But the times I have accomplished a goal all have that in common. I decided, and not achieving the goal was not an option.

Look back at the things you’ve done in the past that really make you proud. How’d you do it? Do that some more.
Shoot, that final piece of advice makes the rest seem kind of unnecessary. I’ll just say this then: The best of luck in the pursuit of all your goals. Luck certainly helps. And Happy Still-New Year!

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