Chess blunders are a real thing, and I can’t say I blame them for making me an outlier.
I’m one of those people who never learned how to play chess, because I’ve always been too busy feeling sorry for myself and feeling guilty for doing things I shouldn’t have done.
The same goes for my love of the game.
I have a love affair with it, but it’s not just a romantic obsession.
It’s a real art.
That’s because it’s a game that’s both a physical and mental exercise.
In my opinion, chess has become the great universal language of the 21st century, and this is one of the reasons why I love it so much.
So how does one become a chess blunders?
I think the easiest way is to start by learning the rules, which are very simple to learn.
But there are many other steps you can take, too, like practicing your game, and also, perhaps more importantly, getting comfortable with your emotions.
Let’s look at how I did that.