A negative turn of events is not inherently bad. A positive turn of events is not inherently good.
You ought to be able to see the good in the bad as well as the bad in the good. Not to be detached from reality. Not to be problem child or the naïve dreamer. Not to stay away from grief and joy at all costs. But to be able to appreciate the power that you have to turn the narrative around.
You can have some skills, or you can ask what skills are needed.
You can have some needs that you aim to cover with one of your demotivated employees, so that their motivation will be high again. Or you can ask them how they want to be motivated and build a playground for them to go do what they love.
You can have a wonderful idea, or you can see where there is a gap in the market and try to cover that.
You can force people into complying into what you believe will work, or you can ask them what’s their way and ensure they can pursue that.
What do I know today that I did not know when I came up with the plan? This will tell you if the conditions have changed, if the stop came because of that, if there are shifting forces that you underestimated. It tells you whether the general direction is still valid.
To what degree do I still believe in the original plan? This will tell you if you are still committed or if it’s time for a change instead. It help you stay clear from easy, short-term fixes, and it tells you whether it’s worth it to try once more.
Rest assured, most plans hit a wall at some point.