I love this week’s Tip by Steve Straus. It flipped my viewpoint on uncertainty with the vision of the child at play. How about you?
In our last Tip we talked about how “shoulds” could get in the way of moving forward, growing and seeing that you have options. This week’s Tip by Owen Allen, takes you to the next step by outlining a process for making the best choice.
When I first start working with a client I hear a lot of “shoulds.” And in fact, I catch myself using the term when I’m in the process of making a decision. This week’s Tip is an invitation to consider where “shoulds” are no longer working for you and what you can do about it.
My office phone rang and it was a client looking for some information. Happy to help! As I hung up, my cell phone rang. Telemarketer. Remove me from your call list, please. Both calls were interruptions and unanticipated events. The former a good one, the second not. If you want a strategy for dealing with time wasting kind of interruptions such as the latter example, read this week’s Tip by Donald Wetmore.
Are you decisive or indecisive? If your answer is that it depends on the situation, you need to think about the impact of that answer. In this week’s Tip, Sal Monastero shares the ramifications of being a definite maybe.
As a business leader, you can sometimes get impatient with the person across the table from you if they talk too slowly or take too long to get to the point. Your communication habit can have an adverse effect on your business. This week, Loren Ekroth shares how your habits can impact others and how to change those habits.
Do you have employees who are disengaged with their team or their work in general? Before you hit the FIRE button, consider what Angie Morgan and Courtney Lynch share in this week’s Tip.
Want some help with insights and problem solving? Simon Tyler recommends intuitive writing. To learn more, read on!
As a reforming workaholic, I sometimes forget about my well-being. This week’s Tip by Michael Neill introduces the concept of standards and how they can help determine your behavior at work and in life.
This is the second of our two-part series about assumptions. When you assume something, you’re drawing a conclusion without concrete evidence to back it up. In Part One, we explored where assumptions come from and how they limit our success. In today’s post, we’ll take a look at how you can challenge your assumptions and keep them from getting in your way.