There is a lot going on here in this spread, but I think Abe Lincoln summarizes it best "Don't worry when you are not recognized but strive to be worthy of recognition."
The Crow worked very hard and finally made it to victory. His family and friends are there to keep the encouragement going and for some time, he basked in the warm glow of the Sun. He had achieved happiness and pride for a job well-done. Life was going very well for the crow.
But one night worry crept in, and with it brought self-doubt. The crow found itself waking up terrified that it wasn't enough, worried about how he was going to maintain within the ring of victory. How was he going to secure his place in the Sun? The crow second-guessed itself and as a result, his nightmares began to manifest into reality. The work it took to get to the top was no longer enough to stave off the worry. He took on more and more until the thing he loved to do, the thing that brought him success became a heavy burden.
Instead of focusing on all the positive developments, the crow became consumed by fear and if you want to transform a beautiful dream into a real-life nightmare adding fear into the mix a good way to start.
It's not that we are to suppress our feelings of worry, instead, the Nine of Swords asks that we examine the root cause of the anxiety. Is it a fear of success or failure? The crow of the Ten of Wands is capable of carrying the heavy burden of the wands, however, by letting go of the anxiety and solely focus on how well he is doing - the load will become much lighter. To stay in the successful position of the Six of Wands we must learn to face our fears so that we have the strength to overcome the future obstacles because there will always be some challenge or another, how big or small they appear to be is of our own making.
"You can never become a great man or woman until you have overcome anxiety, worry, and fear.” - Wallace Wattles.