Quote by Joshua Becker: “Owning less is better than organizing more.”
Less is Better Than More
When it comes to training our pointing dogs, many of us can fall into that same trap. If a thing is good, more should be even better, right? If our pup is excited working with one or two birds in the field, why not work him on half a dozen to make him even more enthused? The same applies to the exercise of hiding a dead or hobbled bird in nearby cover for the pup to find. This is particularly important with soft or shy puppies, where proper bird introduction lays the foundation for future success.
Teachers tell us this without background, and little posters of Buddha tell us this without frame of reference — but we seem to love hearing it anyways. Less is more is a phrase used to express an idea that a minimalist approach is better for something than a larger production would be.
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Who wants to settle for less when you could have more? Well, in communication, less is often much better than more. For example, if you are offering a proposal to a prospective customer, it's much better to offer just the top three options rather than eight possibilities. If you give too many options, you make the decision harder, distract attention away from the top options, and make it less likely that the customer will buy anything at all. That's not good for you or the customer. The same holds true in a report.