I learned something cool on the @curiositydotcom app: Common Mistakes To Avoid When Grilling
I wrote up a list of lessons that were shared by speakers during the HR Directors Summit last week.
- Your learning rate is your earning rate
- Uncertainty is always filled by negatives
- Catch people doing something right and recognise it immediately
- Let leaders do the leading (HR supports leaders in the business, it doesn’t replace them)
- One size doesn’t fit all
- The competition is outside (it is so common in large companies to fight inside battles)
- Diverse teams perform better
- People are different
- Learn the language of business (which seems to be “put all people proposals in € cost and € impact”, numbers matter.)
- Find the talent
- Be flexible
- Focus and Vision (you must have both)
- Tech is getting smaller
- Keep your people healthy
- Titles matter (but really only to the person who has the title)
- Digital natives expect greater control
Many things in this life we have are inevitable. One of these things is the reality of struggling. Whether it is the last repetition of a set on the bench press, or a tough time in life financially; we’ve all been there. The following are a few reminders to keep in mind when the next struggle stands in your way.
1. Where You Are, Someone You Know Has Been There Too
When I’m in a tough spot, no matter the circumstance, I get blinded by it and forget to reach out for help. Everyone feels helpless and alone when they are in the quicksand of a struggle. There should be no reason to feel deserted; someone is willing to lend support – you just need to find him or her.
Refer back to previous times of hardship, and how you were able to get out of…
View original post 452 more words
By Judith C. Tingly
Use it or lose it
The term neuroplasticity describes the brain’s ever changing structure and activity. Whether a brain is growing, declining or unchanging is dependent on things like an individual’s genes and day-to-day habits and experiences.
Wilma Koustaal, Ph.D, a cognitive neuroscientist, describes a study illustrating neuroplasticity in her 2012 award-winning book The Agile Mind. All participants int he study initially had a brain scan to determine the sturcture of their brains. half of the participants were asked to learn a three-ball cascade juggling routine in the three-months that followed. They all succeeded at the task. The other half were told to live as usual and come back in three months. next, all participants underwent a second brain scan. The jugglers’ brains showed an increase int he number of neurons, particularly in areas connected to motion sensitivity and visual-spatial attention. The brains of the non-jugglers…
View original post 733 more words