The list is pretty good, but some of the items on it really resonate with me personally. I think they'll touch you, too. These aren't being shared in any particular order, really. I'm starting with the one that looks most difficult to me, mostly because I figure it would do the most for me.
Number 6 on their list is, "Let go of blaming anyone for anything; be accountable for your own life. If you don't like something, you have two choices, accept it or change it." This is a particular part of my psyche that I've been working on for years. It's easy to point fingers and say, "That person MADE me do it!" The bottom line is, unless you're one of the very rare and unlucky people who really and truly had a gun to their heads, then the world is in your control.
I didn't like what I was doing when I lived up north. I had a job I hated, worked with people who were closed-minded and shallow, and felt like I was slowly dying. Taking the leap to move south, to be with the people who loved and supported me, was terrifying but also gratifying. It wasn't all roses, of course. I struggled, fell down, failed, got up, and kept going. After 12 years, I think I'm starting to get it right.
If there is an aspect of my life that I don't like, then I either need to accept it or change it. There isn't anything more to it. Most of the time, for me at least, I need to learn how to turn frustration or annoyance into a positive catalyst for change. If the kids are doing something that bothers me, I need to learn ways to change their behavior in a positive way rather than yelling or getting upset. If the family is driving me nuts over something, I need to learn a way to communicate my needs or change my way of interacting, so that things get better. The responsibility for change or acceptance is mine, and no one else's.
That doesn't mean I can't ask for help. I'm human, and I can't "do it all on my own," after all. I need to do what I can, and be able to turn to my partner, my best friend, my kids, and say, "Hey, this is tough for me. Can you hold my hand?" Communicating my needs to those around me is a necessary part of both acceptance and change.
The other side of this is that change isn't instant. If I'm unhappy with my job, it probably isn't reasonable for me to simply hand in notice and go skipping out the door, as if I have no responsibilities. I have to make sure my bills are paid, there's a roof over my head, and food on the table. It might be that I have to work toward slow change, in stages. It's okay, if I keep in mind that the path to a new job or a new home is there. I don't have to "settle" for something I truly dislike; I do have to be responsible in my methods for attaining something I want or need.