Luck tends to seem spontaneous. But it’s more likely the direct average of your choices over time.
Good habits enable you to absorb the shock of negative anomalies and to enjoy the benefits of positive anomalies.
Bad habits keep you vulnerable to negative anomalies and endow positive anomalies with superstitious characteristics.
You’re likely to discount your personal agency over your life if you’re incapable of drawing the connection between your actions and your outcomes.
Positive habits increase the likelihood of advancing in the direction of your desired goal – and thereby the likelihood of success. Negative habits decrease the likelihood or eliminate the possibility altogether of success — while often directly contradicting your aims, and causing regression [away] from your goals.
The same principles are at play when people point to luck as an agent for their outcomes. People with positive habits tend to have “good luck”. Whereas people with negative habits tend to have “bad luck” more frequently.