In preparation for writing, I do some thinking and brainstorming a couple weeks in advance. Then I let the ideas sit. The morning I am to put pen to paper, I review my notes and then sit and write. Each time, it gets easier and easier to let the ideas and stories flow. The more I trust the process, the more ideas pop into my head. This week’s Tip by Michael Neill encourages you to be even more free form, trusting your creativity to shine through.
Stuff happens. And when it does, are you prepared to handle it? This week’s Tip provides actions you can take to turn those problems into opportunities.
Each of us has a great amount of wisdom in ourselves. This week’s Tip is a reminder of how to tap into that knowing to be more effective at work.
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.
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.
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!
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.
I love ideas that pull you toward them – your vision, positive goals, molten lava cake. In this week’s Tip, Steve Straus shares the difference between fixing and improving. An improving mindset has you look at how you want things to become, while fixing has you focusing on what is wrong. Which mindset inspires you?
For those of you who have done the PaperRoom with me, you are familiar with the iceberg analogy that Brian Tracy speaks about in this week’s Tip. The iceberg applies to yourself and others. The more we become aware of what is below the surface and how it impacts behavior, the more successful we can be in connecting and leading others, and ourselves.