Don`t be pushed by your problems. Be led by your dreams.
Nov 11, 2020
85 Stashed Ideas
Before doing anything about an issue it is important to evaluate the variables. Have you or the company done anything other than rational that people could perceive as wrong?
Businesses are faced with mob-like cancel culture that presents as legitimate threats whether they may be factual or otherwise. Social media demonstrates that anyone alike is more than willing to lie about your company.
Most of us live to minimize uncertainty, as it seems like a cause of a host of problems like anxiety, frustration, health issues, financial problems and relationship issues.
But uncertainty is not the terrible thing we make it to be, and it is possible to find joy and delight in the feeling of uncertainty.
There are three common patterns to the problem of motivation:
The difficulties we have in learning are not just related to strategy. Sometimes you know what to do, but don't do it.
A career used to look like this: study a skill at a specific institution, get a related job, and grow your knowledge at the same company over the course of your career. You may have switched to one or two other companies.
Today, it is different. The average job tenure has gone from ten years to less than three years. In many occupations, existing skills will become obsolete, making lifelong learning essential to adapt to the fast-paced environment.
If you’re proactively trying to gain a new perspective, you might find thinking about an issue is helpful. If you’re repetitively thinking about how you wish things were different or imagining all the things that could go wrong, you’re overthinking.
The freedom of choice is generally perceived to be good, but studies show that too much choice can be a hindrance and can impede the decision.
On the contrary, having fewer choices has shown to provide more satisfaction to the decision-maker.
Some research found speaking more than one language can potentially improve your cognitive processes. But other studies found that bilinguals and monolinguals perform similarly.
Some studies suggest bilinguals and monolinguals use the brain differently to complete an executive function task, even if the performances are similar. Other studies found differences in brain structure, but how these differences manifest is inconsistent.