94 STASHED IDEAS
Psychologist Edward Thorndike first wrote about the halo effect in his 1920 paper "A Constant Error in Psychological Ratings". He notes that people tend to think of a person in general as relatively good or rather inferior and to judge the qualities of a person by this general feeling.
Thorndike does not use the term 'halo effect' in the paper but does use the word 'halo' when referring to this phenomenon.
Leaders understand the complexity of making decisions. Their decisions must always align with these three dimensions:
To no one's surprise, these elements come into dispute from time to time. When this occurs, there are no simple answers but by closely considering these three aspects, leaders will go on confidently that the choices they make represent the best possible compromise between their values.
This is a fallacy where one assumes that their creativity is diminishing with each output.
As the modern workforce faces never-before-seen challenges, it is crucial to harness the creativity of the employees by setting the right expectations of the creative process and to empower them to generate more ingenious ideas.
Objects that move in a constant and unpredictable motion improve blood pressure and heart rate and positively affect the sympathetic nervous system.
This can be incorporated into the home office by adding waving grass outside a window or a fishbowl on a desk. Other relics to add are seashells, geometric forms, or stones.
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