Do Half as much, Twice as Well
It was my resolution for 2018, because in 2017 I was really busy doing lots of good stuff but very little of it was truly outstanding. In January 2018 I literally crossed out the 50% of things that I didn’t love doing and doubled the amount of energy I poured into the things that I did love. End result…. lots of truly outstanding things.
In 2020 try to keep a weekly journal in which you reflect on your critical thinking. Your weekly journal entry should deal with four points:
1. describe an idea, maybe something you like or dislike;
2. reflect on your response, or why you reacted the way you did to the idea;
3. relate your new idea to another theory or idea you know; and
4. consider how this new idea relates to your personal learning process and journey.
For today’s final top tip we’ve chosen something a little different, a little more visual… from Linda Notelovitz at LifeDesign. Linda is a Filmmaker, a Visual Communicator, who tells stories for Advertising & Marketing, Branded Content & Entertainment.
How many times have you sat in a meeting that was a complete waste of your time? Few questions, no debate, little engagement, maybe even some lack of mutual respect – with mediocre outcomes at best!
I was reflecting on the whole ‘gender debate’ in the light of Meghan Markle and all the screaming about racism and sexism and misogyny in the wake of her decision to leave the UK, and wondered how we got here?
I’ve been involved in promoting women in organisations for many years – fix the pipeline fix the problems, right?
The gift of compassion is not only the ability to understand how your actions may impact others. It is the willingness to find better ways to ensure your actions also lift others up too. In 2020, try not to excuse your actions by hiding behind the results you need to achieve, rather make …
Over the past decade, whilst rapid exponential progress in technology has unleashed disruptive and inspiring new opportunities for how we work and what we do, the inevitable ambiguity and uncertainty has resulted in examples of both the best and the worst kinds of leadership…
• use a lot of energy
• produce endorphins and make you feel good which fools you into thinking you’re doing something productive
• make you really tired after not very long
• involve moving a lot but not moving anywhere
If you or your team are doing star jumps, you’re procrastinating. Stop!
Fill in the form below and we’ll get back to you.