Thanks for a great question.

"Does it mean that we should not worry about weaknesses?"

No. But, in this example considering the situation, that happens to be the best solution.

When it comes to working on weaknesses, it takes time to learn, but before that, we need to understand what our weaknesses are, and accept those weaknesses.

How to address weaknesses?
That comes with EYE -

Expanding our Right

Experience &

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The below section was shared part of iPerspective.

We are sharing that content, along with Malcolm Gladwell's video.


There is a saying in Tamil, "Ilam Kandru Bayam Ariyadhu", which means "A young calf has no fear".

Sometimes, this could work in a person's favor as was the case in the story, David vs. Goliath with David winning over Goliath.

But, even there, David would not have won, if not for his skill, ability to throw stones accurately, and playing to his strength.

There is an interesting perspective presented by Malcolm Gladwell to this story (See below video).

Though I liked his version, the one aspect where I beg to differ is that David, as presented in the original story, was a young kid with not much exposure or experience. Expecting David to plan well ahead on the art of battle against Goliath appears a bit questionable. Moreover, as presented in the fight scene in the movie, David offered to fight right before the battle, which would not have given him sufficient time to plan for the battle.

For that reason, I believe that David was more of a young calf without fear, who fortunately happened to excel in what he did that worked to his favor in the battlefield.
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