One of his themes is that there is always a distribution in outcomes. There are some people who produce remarkable results while others are much more prosaic. At the end of the book he has five lessons that he shares with medical students. While they are offered in the context of medicine and healthcare, I think they have broader application.
1. Ask an unscripted questionThey perhaps sound trite, but it is well worth reading in total at the end of his book. His summary is:
2. Don't complain
3. Count something
4. Write something
So find something new to try, something to change. Count how often you succeed and how often you fail. Write about it. Ask people what they think. See if you can keep the conversation going.